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Some bricks in the walks of ATHENS, Ohio, 
Are marked with ATHENS, Ohio, 
Encouraging students and other pedestrians 
To pretend to belong where they go. 

Some feet echo comfort in ATHENS, Ohio, 
Moving from ATHENS to ATHENS 
While firmly ensconced in ATHENS, Ohio, 
No matter how studiously pedestrian. 

Perhaps I should mention that harsh winds blow 
In passing through ATHENS,. Ohio, 
And some bricks are nameless, I know, 
And some are crippled in ATHENS. 

Hollis Summers. Copyright 1959 by 
Hollis Summers. Reprinted by per- 
mission of Harper & Brothers. 



Quiet . . . not very dark, not yet light, not yet awake 

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or not yet asleep . . . morning . . . ATHENS . 



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business manager 

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ATHENS, Ohio a small place in 
a big world. Did you came here 
expecting it to be so different? And 
did you find that it wasn't the strange 
place you thought it would be . . . 
The people you met here were the 
people you had left behind, the ones 
you had known somewhere else at 
some other time. Yet something was 
different . . . could it have been that 
you were a stranger and only some- 
thing a little more than a visitor? 



Now you started to realize what it 
meant to be "on your own." It was ex- 
citing to decide what time you would 
get up in the morning, whether you 
would get a cup of coffee or study, 
. . .to decide. But now you wondered^ 
was it exciting or was it frightening, 
which? You began to look around, to 
notice what before had never had 
meaning . . . a hand that showed the 
way, and a child who asked you 
where. And you had to decide. 



ATHENS and rain . . . cloudy, 
dark sky, shiny red bricks, damp ce- 
ment blocks, umbrellas . . . maybe it 
wouldn't rain tomorrow. You had 
things to do, and who could do any- 
thing when it rained? You could 
study . . . and you did. Then you began 
to think . . . strange how rainy weath- 
er was a time for thinking, a time of 
solitude, a time of loneliness. Maybe 
if you found someone, you would feel 
better. Yes, that was it. People. Talk. 
They talked to you, and you did feel 
better just because there were people 
to talk to. 


Slowly you began to feel a part of 
crowd, with someone . . . you began to 
feel a part. What did it mean to be a 
part? It was meeting people, liking 
some of them, talking and making an 
effort really to know someone, want- 
ing to be with someone, wanting to be 
alone. What did you do when you 
wanted to be alone? Where did you 
go? There were the times when you 
felt like you were the only one . . . 
others when you thought you could 
never be alone. It would only be for a 
while, but how could you know that 



There were places. Sometimes you 
went to them just to think and wonder 
and maybe learn about what all this 
meant . . . saying things to some 
people, hearing the same thing from 
others. Sometimes it was hard to tell 
what you meant. What were you look- 
ing for? Did you know? How did you 
know . . . how could you be sure? What 
did you think about when you took a 
walk . . . where you were going? What 
did you expect to find when you got 
to where you were going? Did you 
find it or are you still looking? 



There were those who found what 
they were looking for. How did they 
find it? Maybe it was in the hours 
spent in working, perfecting, worry- 
ing, anticipating and, most of all, car- 
ing. Sometimes you wondered, didn't 
you? There were times when you 
weren't certain, weren't there? Yet 
you still held onto your dream be- 
cause you were sure that someday all 
the worries and tears would be re- 
turned in smiles and laughter. 


to learn and that meant study. You 
learned to study wherever you might. 
Not only in classes, the library, and 
your room, but over breakfast, wait- 
ing in line, or over a coke . . . you didn't 
sit down without opening a book. 
First there was the challenge. Never 
before had ideas seemed exciting! Yet 
there were times when the challenge 
was forgotten and studying meant 
drudgery. But every year you came 
back and every year there was an- 
other challenge. All the books, all the 
classes, all the papers . . . all the study. 


Waiting for the light to change 
and then hurrying through the crowds 
on the sidewalks . . . sitting at desks 
studying for a big test until restless- 
ness. This was the academic routine 
but there had to be more than that . . . 
"all work and no play" the saying 
goes. Students moved out from the 
rooms into the outdoors in search of 
recreation: soccer, football, baseball, 
track, swimming. 


Cheerleaders bouncing and stu- 
dents yelling; the contagious spirit of 
victory swept through the crowd at 
the pep rally. Coach Hess said, "A 
victory tomorrow for the green and 

"Have your identification card 
ready. All the seats will be filled. How 
about over there? We don't want the 
sun in our eyes. Are those seats 




The green and white raced onto 
the field for another hard-fought con- 
test before a throng of anxious fans. 

A worried coach looked on his 
charges as they gave their all in a 
typical Saturday afternoon thriller. 

Nice tackle . . . that was the way 
to hit him! Another opponent hit the 
turf before a bone-crushing OU tack- 
ier. A Bobcat victory was near. 

A tired player took a well-deserv- 
ed rest before getting back into ac- 

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77ie 60/Z was snapped and the 
quarterback faded back looking for a 
green and white receiver. A halfback 
squirted around right end and sprint- 
ed down the sideline for open field. 
A long high pass — the halfback 
stretched and the ball settled into his 

"What a catch; Not too far to go; 
he's going to make it. They can't be 
stopped now!" 

Another OHIO victory! 



Hit after snarling another pass 
for good yardage! 

". . . hate to have gotten in the way 
of those guys. They sure were big! 

"Those men could really hit . . . 
wonder how that guy felt at the bot- 
tom of the pile? 

"Was he over? What happened? I 
couldn't see . . . Did he score? Oh, 
dam! Wish I were taller." 

How did that bridge hold up? 
Most places uptown were packed by 
the time many got across. Some brave 
students took the short way . . . glad 
those tennis shoes didn't shrink. 

You should have left . . . you'd 
never get a seat . . . maybe there was 
room somewhere else . . . maybe you'd 
have another one. There sure were a 
lot of people! 







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Remember how quiet it always 
was on Sunday? That seemed to be a 
day when all you did was think . . . 
think about what you were doing and 
why, about what you weren't doing 
and why. You realized what it meant 
to be independent in yet another way; 
believing something had never been 
quite so important as when you had 
to decide. For some, it was a day to be 
aware and to be humble; for others it 
meant sleeping until noon without 
worrying about morning classes . . . 


On Sunday there was none of the 
hustle and anxiety of trying to get 
something done immediately. The 
whole day was yours to do with as you 
wanted. Afternoons were for sleeping 
or walking or meeting with friends 
and talking about what had happened, 
about where you were, and about 
where you were going. You were sure 
then that you knew because you had 
time to understand why you were 


What was the first thing you 
heard about when you came in the 
fall? Homecoming! Once you had de- 
cided that you wanted to be a part of 
this exciting affair, you began think- 
ing. Then you began working to put 
an idea into a form. What would it 
look like when it was done? Would it 
ever get done? And what about your 
candidate? You knew that she was the 
best one, but did those guys? It 
wouldn't be long and you would know. 



Then it was here before you knew 
it . . . the excited announcement of the 
winner on Friday night followed by 
the parade Saturday morning and the 
game that afternoon. 

Interest in Homecoming was ex- 
pressed in the warmth of a queen's 
smile and the pride of a winning 
group, in the freshness of a child's 
face and the enthusiasm of non-con- 

Were you a Greek? Whether you 
were or not you knew about Greek 
Week. The activities were the outward 
signs of something more because be- 
neath the excitement of the fun and 
dance there was a question of pur- 
pose and importance that many could 
not answer. Greek Week was for those 
who could. 



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The relationship was still the 
same, but now it was his turn to watch 
and to learn. He seemed to find a new 
energy in his desire to see everything. 
Was college a chance he never had, or 
was he reliving the past? No one knew 
but Dad. Proudly and respectfully 
you paid tribute to him. His guidance, 
patience, understanding, and support 
had not been forgotten. 


be the same after 1961. On one day 
words of gratitude were offered ex- 
press appreciation of a man whose 
dedicated service had helped establish 
a university's reputation. Yet hours of 
recognition could never convey our 
deep respect and admiration. Still 
there was a new determination to con- 
tinue the progress which had just had 
its beginning in this man's years of 
service. Perhaps this was all the grati- 
tude John C. Baker wanted. 











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Dead leaves were blown across 
the campus walks of ATHENS, and 
Indian summer was forgotten when 
winter threatened. Soon the air chang- 
ed from a burning smell to a stinging 
bite . . . you pulled your coat just a 
little bit tighter . . . and one morning 
you stood at a window and knew that 
the long winter was finally here. 


Snow covered ATHENS and, when you looked, all 
you could see were the red brick walks that outlined 
OHIO UNIVERSITY. You walked along, and your 
feet were constantly wet . . . and when you were in- 
side, you thought about how beautiful it all looked, 
snow-covered branches against a gray sky, dead ivy 
clinging to red brick walls. 





You left ATHENS for awhile. 
When you came back, you knew by all 
the signs that it wouldn't be long be- 
fore you left again. You started get- 
ting ready for the holiday season 
earlier than you had before. Decora- 
tions started going up, and you knew 
it wouldn't be long . . . 



' 1 

The busy weeks hurried by until 
you rushed through those last classes, 
picked up a dirty laundry bag and 
suitcase, and left ATHENS. Only the 
few who remained behind knew how 
empty OHIO UNIVERSITY was . . . 
how the places that had bustled with 
the activity of busy and happy people 
now became little more than empty 
rooms in lonely buildings. 







We knew only that he . . . 

"was born April 7, 1923, at Chicago, Illinois, was 
graduated in 1945 from Brown University and in 1950 
from the Harvard Graduate School of Business Ad- 
ministration, and holds the honorary LL.D. degree 
from Emerson College . . . 

"was an admissions officer at Brown University, 
assistant director of admissions at Northwestern Uni- 
versity, dean and director of financial development, 
associate dean of Harvard faculty, and co-founder of 
the Institute for College and University Administra- 
tors, sponsored by the Carnegie Institute of New 
York . . . 

"was a member of the editorial board of the "Har- 
vard Business Review," a member of the advisory 
board for the Lobe Awards for distinguished report- 
ing of financial and business news, director of several 
business corporations, a trustee of Sarah Lawrence 
College, Emerson College in Boston and the Longy 
School of Music in Cambridge . . ." 



This was what he had done before 
he came to ATHENS. Many wondered 
what he would do now. A great part of 
OHIO UNIVERSITY'S future rested 
on the shoulders of a young man with 
new ideas for a growing institution. 
Although everyone waited and 
watched and wondered, he was soon 
accepted with respect and admiration 
by students and faculty alike. OHIO 
UNIVERSITY welcomed President 
Vernon Alden. 


On Tuesday and Saturday nights 
you followed the crowd into the 
Grover Center lobby, fumbled for 
your ID card, and climbed the tiers 
and looked for empty seats. The lights 
dimmed over the bleachers . . . players 
in white suits hustled into position 
around the center circle. The referee 
tossed the ball, the big center jumped, 
and the crowd roared as OHIO UNI- 
VERSITY gained possession of the 



The coach called time out, and the team huddled 
around him as he plotted the strategy. Cheerleaders 
bounced and clapped and tension mounted ... a 
small guard dribbled the ball down the floor and a 
lanky forward caught the ball, jumped, and shot. The 
ball hit the rim and spun off into the scrambling play- 
ers. A white-suited player, grabbing the ball, twisted 
and flipped it through the hoop. 









For basketball games, you came 
too late to get a good seat . . . you had 
to sit on your coat or hold it in your 
lap . . . your back ached from sitting 
on hard seats with someone's knees in 
your back. Your throat was dry and 
sore from yelling, and you didn't want 
to fight the crowd to get a drink at 
half-time. Then you had to stand and 
shove to get out when it was all over. 
And you wouldn't have had it any 
other way, would you? 


And after the game, where did 
you go? Out for a cup of coffee? Al- 
most any hour of the day you could 
find someone, somewhere going out 
for coffee. There were coffee dates 
when you met someone who might be 
something a little more than a coffee 
date . . . there were the meetings with 
friends from home whom you just 
didn't get a chance to see . . . 

.... ., ... . 

There were coffee breaks when it 
was easier to discuss out of class what 
you hadn't understood in class . . . 
sometimes with other students, some- 
times with a professor or instructor. 
W hat ever the reason, wherever the 
place, coffee breaks were as much a 
part of your life at OHIO UNIVER- 
SITY as study, football games, par- 
ties, and friends. 




s ^r ■• ■ 

Then there were finals. To some it 
meant studying more in three weeks 
than yon had studied all semester. 
The library was crowded at any hour 
because almost everyone had a last- 
minute term paper. Remember how 
guilty you felt when you sat down for 
a minute without a book opened be- 
fore you? Now when you went out 
for coffee, you didn't mind being 
alone . . . 

Study could not last so long. You 
went into exams wondering what you 
had forgotten to study and came out 
knowing. And as you finished each 
one you immediately began to worry 
about the next. And each time there 
was the apprehension that you had 
forgotten to study something really 
significant. A question demanded an 
answer and you had to give it. 


Much of what you knew could 
never be covered by an exam but was 
for your own satisfaction . . . and 
where did you find the form to con- 
tain this expression of yourself? Was 
it from your own creation or from the 
realization that someone else had un- 
derstood and given form to what you 
knew to be within you? 

There were moments in the long 
winter when you knew that spring 
could not be far behind . . . a day ... a 
week. . .how long? The familiar rain 
until the river's protest proved to be 
students' outlet. Maybe this week was 
spring's first . . . how could you tell? 
How could you be sure that what you 
thought was a breath of spring was 
nothing more than a gasp? 






The strange sun brightened and 
warmed, rejuvenating the strong 
bodies which were outdoors again. 
Practice . . . practice . . . practice. 
Then it was time. The trained bodies 
became nervous and tense. Go! 
Strain - jerk - pull - twist - throw! 
It was almost over now. Just one 
final effort for OHIO UNIVER- 
SITY and yourself. Flying saw-dust 
—snapping tape. Pride and satisfac- 
tion was worth it. 


V' * 




"A smiling and confident batter . . . 
he'll never hit my fast ball. Slow wind- 
up, come off the mound, throw hard!" 

"Adjust your cap and dig a small 
hole with your toe. Batter, grip the fat 
heavy bat ... a few practice swings. Con- 
centrate, watch, swing . . . Crack! 

"Here comes 
the first bounce . 

the ball — caught on 
. Now throw! 

Sailing ball and speedy runner. He 



Remember how it always was in the 
spring? The first walk when you once 
again recalled the fresh feel of breezes 
from a river that ran through a town . . . 
ATHENS. And that cold afternoon 
when it was finally warm enough to 
take that first swim at Lake Hope . . and 
the convertible ride when you wore your 
winter coat and your summer hat . . . 


■ J*l. 


There was one tradition at OHIO 
UNIVERSITY that belonged there only 
— J -Prom. Song and dance practices, 
costumes, sets, all the places and the 
crowds that waited and watched and 
approved. The unexpected stranger 
who wondered what was going on . . . 
this was J -Prom. There was the night 
when the skits were presented. Remem- 
ber how cold it was and how you won- 
dered if it was really worth it, and how 
you went on singing and dancing? 



And remember how you felt when 
the winners were announced . . . how it 
finally seemed worth it? Everyone went 
to J-Prom; no one studied that week- 
end; no one stayed inside. Friday night, 
Saturday morning, Saturday night — 
where did they go? Two days in two 
hours. You laughed, you were happy, 
and nothing would ever be quite as ex- 
citing as now — J-Prom. 

Where had four years gone? What had happened? 
In one afternoon it was all over— the all-night study 
sessions, the last minute term papers — where? No more 
would you return as a part of OHIO UNIVERSITY; 
never again would you unpack and put things away in 
a new room and walk down a hall to old friends who 
were waiting. That short last afternoon. There were 
those who were proud, prouder than you knew. How 
much did it mean to them? Someday you would know. 






from ATHENS, to ...? 


as students 
we lived 


In September, John entered a building as a num- 
ber. He left as a more mature individual, proud of his 
association with Lincoln Hall, an East Green leader. 

A diversified prog-ram, designed to promote indivi- 
dual growth, accounts for the change. Participation in 
campus activities and an extensive intradorm program 
developed leadership, individuality, and a cooperative 

Lincoln is more than a dorm with spirit . . it's a 
training ground for future campus and community 


September — We, the women of Boyd, resolved that 
our dorm should be recognized on campus. 

October — Siglympics second place trophy was ours ! 
Janet Yagello, our Homecoming candidate looked 
great. So did our flapper, and she really "Black- 
Bottomed Xavier." 

November — Books and study could be fun if they were 
combined with teas and mixers. 

December-February — Tray sliding! We had our own 

March-April — Finals approached! Our study room was 

May — We had spirit! Mission accomplished! 

: % '***. ^ 



"Bless you, Murphy," was uttered often by many 
tired, proud, and happy Bryanites to their elevator as 
it carried them from basement to attic. 

They were tired because they had worked hard 
on their Homecoming float and J-Prom skit and had 
played hard in Siglympics, Tekequacades, and WRA in- 
tramural games. 

They wore proud because many of them had been 
elected as Rose of the Week or placed on Bryan's Honor 
Roll for outstanding work in the dorm. Mom, Dad, and 
Little Sis Weekends had been successful, too. 

Smiles were abundant because of the fun they 
had had at mixers, teas, the annual Christmas formal 
and breakfast, and no one will forget Miss Eaker's 
birthday party. 

Bryan girls have many memories of this year. In 
all scholastic and social events on campus, Bryan was 
well represented. 


As the result of a fire, the men of Bush Hall 
were greeted with a newly decorated lounge when 
they returned from vacation last fall. This could 
have been a spark to this Home of the Athletes on 
the East Green, for they came out the East Green 
champions in baseball and tennis. 

Unity is the motto of Bush Hall. Their house 
decoration for Homecoming was a musketeer being 
shot by Elliot Bobcat. An Easter party was given 
for needy children in Athens. Also on the social 
calendar was a spring formal for the men of Bush 
Hall and their dates. 

All this could prove that Bush is the place to 
live, in the heart of the East Green. 


"He's a Gam Man!" the men of Gamertsfelder 
Hall shouted with pride when any one of their mem- 
bers was honored. They had a right to be proud, 
because Gam was an outstanding dorm. 

In athletics, the men fought well and won. At 
Homecoming, they won the East Green trophy for 
their float. The Orchid Formal, for which orchids 
were sent from Hawaii, and the Christmas formal 
are examples of their social program. The orphans' 
Easter party and the feeling derived from giving 
will always be remembered. 

For these reasons and many more, all the resi- 
dents were proud to be "Gam Men." 



Voigt Hall, one of the smallest and newest 
dorms on Ohio University's campus, has six white 
pillars which stand for leadership, friendship, knowl- 
edge, scholarship, "know thyself," and "strive for 
the best that is in you." 

The year started off well for Voigt when they 
took first place in Siglympics and received the 
scholarship plaque for the highest women's dormi- 
tory average. Each year the girls of Voigt hold a 
Christmas Formal and give presents to a needy 
family. At Easter time an annual campus-wide egg 
hunt was held along with a party for the children 
of the Athens Children's Home. 


Would you believe that within the dark recesses 
of Lindley Hall reside the loveliest girls on campus? 
If you wouldn't you have become a nonconformist 
at last. Everyone else at OU is convinced of the 
existence of Lindley Lovelies. 

But in addition to being beautiful, the residents 
of Lindley are charming, thrifty, energetic, and kind 
to dogs and old ladies. They are also considerate of 
friends, each other, and relatives as evidenced by 
numerous parties held throughout the year and on 
special occasions such as Valentine's Day, Mothers' 
Weekend and Fathers' Weekend. 



The rain threatened the Homecoming decora- 
tion, fading the crepe paper and streaking the paint. 
But through enthusiasm and hard work, the decora- 
tion was completed by morning and took third place. 
The traditional Perkins' spirit carried over into 
every other event. There were successful mixers 
with Boyd and Shively. a "Tweeking Party" with 
Johnson, a "Suppressed Desires" party with Jeffer- 
son and Biddle, and of course, the annual "Christmas 
in Blue" formal when Perkins chose its sweetheart. 
A new Jug Game series was started with Tiffin Hall. 
A guest speaker program was initiated after Pres- 
ident Baker's inspiring speech in the lounge at 
Perkins Hall. It was a good year for the men of 




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Tiffin Hall, one of the leading men's dorms on East Green, is pre- 
dominately upperclassmen. The 270 men started off the year by winning 
the second place trophy for their Homecoming decoration. 

The Dad's Weekend Combo Party, the Christmas Formal, and the 
Governor's Ball in the spring highlighted the social calendar. The men of 
Tiffin also held parties for underprivileged children. 

Besides playing bridge, studying, and participating in sports, the men 
held a series of small convocations during the year, at which faculty mem- 
bers spoke. The men of Tiffin work toward building a leading dorm, and 
take the initiative in campus life. 


Howard, located near the Center and main 
campus, is known as "the friendly dorm." The 
Christmas party after hours was the high point of 
the season's festivities. Frosh. having been told 
there was to be a dean's tea, and they must not 
enter the lounge where officers and upperclassmen 
were busily decorating, found the surprise pleasant. 

The installation of new officers was a solemn 
tradition at Howard. Along with the symbolic light- 
ing of candles and taking of oaths of office, the new 
president was presented with an engraved gavel. 
which she kept. The old president received a dozen 
roses, and the resident counselor was presented with 
a gift from the women of Howard. 



This was Baker Center Dormitory — a new- 
name, some new faces, but the same bustling atmo- 
sphere. Fall, 1961, saw Center girls unite under a 
common goal — Homecoming — after not participating 
for two years. "Operation Swallow the Muakie" 
proved to be the source of both headaches and joy 
to a determined group. 

Two major events, both centered around Christ- 
mas, marked the almost half-way point of the year 
with festive gaiety. They included the annual 
Christmas Formal, complete with band and decora- 
tions, in the dormitory lounge, and participation in 
campus caroling. 

Small in number, but great in enthusiasm. 
Baker Center's residents live and work together on 
an honors system and maintain a high scholastic 
record, thus making their college life doubly reward- 

i 'luloL Lu. 

Women's Interdormitory Council. Row 1. Sandy Smith, Judy 
Toney, president. Judy Prunier. Row 2. Janet Yagello, Karen 
Jensen, Ethelyn Brook, Wendie Goldstein, Barbara Rodda, 
Mary Ann Smith, Joy Staats, Marshall Fisher, Connie Falvo. 
Row 3. Marianne Hall, adviser, Marlene Marook, Jeanne 


Interdormitory Council is composed of the pres- 
ident, vice president and social chairman of each 
women's dormitory. 

It sponsored Freshman Day and B Dinner, 
awarded two scholarships to women students, and 
gave three plaques each semester to the dormi- 
tories having the highest scholarship average. In 
the spring, Interdorm gave an outstanding inde- 
pendent senior award. It also published "Your 
Roommate's Roommate" and with Panhellenic Coun- 
cil furnished "You the Coed." 

East Green Council. Row 1. Linda Skorepa, Karen Jensen, 
Dick VanBergen, David Smith, David Bates, Adam Bors, 
adviser, Frank Bennett, Judy Prusnek, Dave Lyons, Dick 
Griffin, Pat Kozman, Ethelyn Brook. Row 2. Dave Davis, 


- M 


Pankratz, Linda Skorepa, Pat Kozman, Carol Reuter, Pat 
Hartley, Millicent Davis, Carol Delzeith, Patsy Curry, Marta 
Jo Wade, Betty Chakvary, Dee Zackel, Genie Kohut, Karen 
Schmidt, Sandra Carrick, Judy Perkins, Judy Roush, Sue 
Sherlock, Erma Anderson, adviser. 


Something new was tried on the East Green 
this year when East Green Council sponsored coffee 
forums featuring many of the leading instructors 
on campus. The council honored the students with 
a "B" average in the preceding semester with a din- 
ner held second semester. 

Socially, the East Green Formal, biggest social 
event of the year on the Green, was held second 
semester. During Homecoming the Council gave a 
trophy to the dormitory on the Green with the 
best house decoration and one to the dormitory 
with the best float. 

Tom Fleury, Joe Chontos, David Munday, Lee Davidson, Tom 
Haglcy, Rudolph Rob3rts, Paul Takacs, Tim Walters, Dennis 
Deckrosh, Ron Schultz, Harry Thomas. Not pictured: Dave 
Stoller, president. 





"Sunny" Leeper honored Shively Hall this year 
when she was chosen as Military Queen by Pershing 
Rifles. More excitement pervaded Shively's halls 
when its residents presented their Christmas 
"Snow-Rose Formal." Homecoming brought unity to 
the dorm as the girls worked together on their 
float and introduced their queen candidate to the 
campus. Each girl tested her craftiness when "Angel- 
Pixie Week" arrived, another activity which 
brought residents closer together. Mixers were a 
pleasant break in the weeks of study, and provided 
a great opportunity to meet the men on campus. 
As one activity led into another, a wonderful year 
for Shively passed, as the residents proudly sang. 
"We are the girls of quality!" 


East Green relinquished another dorm to the 
women this year. Johnson Hall became the home of 
160 women, making three East Green dormitories 
now occupied by women. Their newly redecorated 
lounge quickly became the scene of dates and par- 
ties, including the Beatnik party held with Biddle 
Hall and the Christmas dance. "Peppermint Para- 
dise." The former residents of Johnson Hall 
participated in sports activities with Perkins Hall, 
and after this the new women residents gave a 
mixer for all three groups. Many of the major pro- 
jects of Johnson residents, such as writing the 
constitution, have established their dormitory life. 



The girls of Scott Quad ushered in the fall semester with a flourish. 
Their Homecoming candidate, Judy Menchhofer, was crowned Queen to 
the cheers of everyone. Then followed the campus-wide beatnik party, 
co-sponsored by Tiffin Hall. At Christmas the halls rang with carols dur- 
ing the planning- and preparations for the annual holiday formal. Not 
unaware that Christmas is the season of giving, the girls joined with the 
men of Read Hall to give a party for the children at the Athens Children's 

Spring semester arrived and classes resumed. The girls gave a party 
for their hard working bus boys. As a money-making project, the Casino 
party was given in February. 


Santa visited Biddle this year at Christmas 
when the men entertained 18 underprivileged child- 
ren. Watching the children open each gaily-wrapped 
gift, the men enjoyed the party as much as they 
did. Also at Christmas, Biddle co-sponsored a 
dance with Voigt Hall, carrying the theme "Hawai- 
ian Christmas." The men enjoyed the spring social 
events, two theme parties and a spring formal as 

The men of Biddle found unity in their govern- 
ment, as they worked to make Biddle best. Each 
counselor talked with his men, emphasizing the 
importance of scholarship and co-operation within 
the dorm. 

Even though the rain at Homecoming damp- 
ened the spirits of the men, as well as the unfinished 
house decorations, the Biddle residents found the 
year with their dorm rewarding. 


f I 1 


"Talk. talk, talk." The men of Washington Hall 
broke all telephone talk-a-thon records in January. 
First they discussed Homecoming. "Have you ever 
tried to build a drawbridge, or a moat?" Then they 
reminisced about their Christmas formal and the 
Hawaiian luau planned with Bryan girls. Four- 
hundred and eight hours later Washington men had 
to end the telephone conversation with the girls of 
Lindley. not because they had run out of things to 
say. but finals were approaching. The long talk 
was over. 



"Jefferson, Jefferson, that's our dorm!" This 
cry could be heard from September to June coming 
from the largest dorm on the East Green. Jefferson 
was more than a dorm to the girls who lived there 
... it was a home — a place to find close friends — a 
place to entertain new friends — a place to find fun ! 

To the men of the East Green, Jefferson Hall 
was known as "Mighty Superstitious Mountain." The 
origin of that name seemed more superstitious than 
the dorm, though it might have been derived from 
the fact that Jefferson was the first girl's dorm on 
the previously all-men's East Green. 


Events in Read Hall ranged from a hayride to a Christmas party given 
with Scott Quad for the children living at the Athens Children's Home. 
Read Hall also had a dance in their lounge during the pre-Christmas festivi- 

One activity that gained more popularity this year was their Tug-O- 
War in which those living on the first and third floors engaged in friendly 
competition with those on second and fourth. 


Trustees name new president 


Fair and warmer to- 
night and Friday. Low 
tonight 40-15. High Fri- 
day 65-70. 


Student Publication of trie First 


ty in the Northwest Territory 


Seen the new TV pro- 
gram that's replacing 
Jack Parr? It's called 
"Berlin East, Berlin 

Vol. 51 


No. 10 

tivities is Carl H. Denbow, profes- 
sor of mathematics. 

Members of the group have at- 
tended meetings of church groups 
and civic organizations in Athens. 

OU is the only Ohio college par- 
ticipating in this year's program 
and one of 11 colleges and univer- 
sities in the U.S. involved. 

WIDE EYES . . . and bright smiles are seen on the faces of 29 foreign 
educators as ihey walk from the train that brought them to Ohio I'niversit v. 
The teachers will be al 01' until Dec. IS to observe American education 
and teaching methods. 

From 20 countries 

Educators observe OU 

Twenty-nine foreign educators are on campus this semester 
to study and to observe American education in action. 

Visiting Ohio University under the auspices of the Inter- 
national Development Program, the 
teachers will remain until Dec. 15. 
In their own countries, these per- 
sons are instructors in secondary 
schools. They are teachers of geog- 
raphy, physical education, mathe- 
matics, the social sciences, education, 
home economic?, art and English. 

THE EDUCATORS come from 
twenty- different countries. They will 
travel to the western part of the 
United States when they leave 
Athens and be the guests of differ- 
ent cities where they will visit the 
school systems and do guest speak- 

Besides taking courses at OU, the 
visitors are attending cultural events 
and viewing southeastern Ohio's 
scenic spots. Today, members of the 
group toured the Marietta Museum. 

INDIVIDUALS in the group have 
visited the elementary and secon- 
dary schools in the Athens area. 
They also plan to visit the schools 
in Nelsonville and Newark. 

Co-ordinator of the group's ac- 

OU grad becomes 
Free Press head 

J. Wan-en McClure, an Ohio Uni- 
versity graduate, is president of a 
new corporation which has bought 
the Burlington Free Press, Ver- 
mont's oldest newspaper. 

McClure served as advertising 
manager, business manager and co- 
publisher before becoming publisher. 
He holds a master of business ad- 
ministration degree from North- 
western University. 


Queen candidates for Home- 
coming 1961 will be presented be- 
fore Friday's MIA. The queens 
will appear at 7:30 pjn. instead 
of 7:50 p.m. as originally 

Harvard Dean Dr. Vernon R. Alden 
becomes Ohio University president 

Dr. Vernon Roger Alden, associate dean 
of faculty at the Harvard Graduate School of 
Business Administration, today was named 
fifteenth president of Ohio University. 

Announcement of the successor to Dr. 
John C. Baker was made by the OU Board of 

Trustee Chairman Fred H. Johnson, Co- 
lumbus, said the new president will take office 
as soon as arrangements can be made to relieve 
him from his present responsibilities. President 
Baker has agreed to remain until that time, 
Johnson said. 

The announcement followed a year in 
which faculty, alumni, and trustees screened 
candidates for the presidency, through a spe- 
cial committee. 

Gordon K. Bush, Athens, senior member of 
the Board of Trustees, headed the committee, 
which also included Trustees John W. Gal- 
breath, Columbus, and Edwin L. Kennedy, New 
York City; 0U Professor Amos C. Anderson; 
and Alumni Association President Edgar Shoe- 
maker, Glendale, Calif. 

Final selection was made upon the unani- 
mous recommendation of the committee. 

At 38, Dean Alden will become the young- 
est Ohio University president since William 
Henry Scott was inaugurated, at the age of 32, 
in 1872. 

Bom April 7. 1923, at Chicago. Dean Alden 
is a graduate of Brown University (1945) and 
the Harvard Graduate School of Business Ad- 
ministration (1950). He holds the honorary 
LL.D. degree from Emerson College. 

From 1946 to 1948, Dean Alden was an 
admissions officer at Brown, and from 1950 

to 1951 he was assistant director of admissions 
at Northwestern University. 

Returning to Harvard in 1951 as director 
of financial aids, he was named dean and direc- 
tor of the Harvard Business School Fund in 
1953. and assistant dean of the Harvard Busi- 
ness School Fund in 1953, and assistant dean 
and director of financial development in 1954. 

He assumed his present duties as associ- 
ate dean of faculty in 1957. In 1953 he was a co- 
founder of the Institute for College and Univer- 
sity Administrators, which is sponsored by the 
Carnegie Institute of New York. 

A veteran of three years in the Navy, dur- 
ing which time he served on aircraft carriers in 
the Pacific, he also has traveled extensively 
abroad as a teacher in advanced management 
programs conducted by Harvard. 

He is author of a book, "Planning College 
Policy for Critical Decades Ahead," published 
in 1958, and contributes to scholarly publica- 

He is a member of the editorial board of 
the "Harvard Business Review" and a member 
of the advisory board for the Lobe Awards for 
distinguished reporting of financial and busi- 
ness news. He is a director of several business 

The new OU president is a trustee of Sarah 
Lawrence College, Emerson College in Boston 
and the Longy School of Music in Cambridge. 

He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Phi 
Delta Theta social fraternity, and the Harvard 
Club of New York. 

Dr. Alden and his wife, Marion, an Ohio 
Wesleyan graduate, have three children, Rob- 
ert, Anne and James. 

jtemecoming Meh /ff fa/ft first open houses; 

Seeing legend swing and hear (7// //"flf e/Wf/ej ItlUSt SIOII COttlS 

music no nthpr hnnrl can nlsir Kif •^ 

music no other band can play by 
"Roaring Into Homecoming With 
The Twenties" and listening to the 
sounds of Duke Ellington and his 
famous orchestra. 

Tickets will go on sale Saturday 
at the book stores for $3.50 per 
couple and units may buy in a 
block if they so desire. 

As the. tickets will be made avail- 
able to alumni on Wednesday, stu- 
dents are advised to buy early. 

They will also be sold in the lobby 
of Baker Center Wednesday through 
next Friday from 3 to 5 p.m. and 
at the door, if any are left. 

Students are reminded that they 
need a dance ticket to attend the 
jazz concert at 8 p.m. Oct. 13. 

Interfraternity Council will hold the first of its three fra- 
ternity open houses Sunday from 1 to 5 p.m. 

Rushees must pick up their IFC rush cards at the first 

house they visit. The cards must be 

signed by all fraternities and will 
be turned in at the last open house, 
Dec. 3. 

No rushee will be allowed to 
pledge in February unless his card 
is stamped by all nineteen fraterni- 
ties. Cards will be stamped only at 
the open houses. 

TO BE ELIGIBLE for pledging, 
a man must have completed 12 
hours of academic work and have a 
2.00 accumulative average. 

"Three rush groups have been as- 

SAM wins performance prize 

For the second year in a row, 
the Ohio University chapter of 

SAM, the Societv for the Ad- 
vancement of Management, has won 
a first place in the national society's 
Remington Rand Performance 
Award competition. 

A delegation from the local chap- 
ter will attend the society's Nation- 
al Management Conference in Chi- 
cago this coming week-end to accept 
the award and two others. 

The other awards the group will 
receive are the Newsletter Award 
of Merit for the chapter's monthly 
publication, "Quest", and a special 
award for their Student-Business 
Executive Conference held last year 
during the spring. 

Representing OU at the meeting 
will be Dr. E. T. Hellebrandt, in- 
structor of economics and manage- 
ment and regional vice president 
of the central region of the society; 
Prof. D. Bolon, the society's advisor, 
and instructor of management ; 
Prof. Ralph Smith, assistant pro- 
fessor in mechanical engineering; 
Bill Lampham, a graduate assistant 
in management; George Williams, 
president ; Richard Harris, secre- 
tary and Gary Looker, treasurer. 

Williams will accept the awards 
for the local chapter at a luncheon 
of the board of directors of the na- 
tional society Saturday ir the 
Palmer House. 

The Remington Rand Award con- 
sists of a blue and gold banner and 

S150 in cash to be used to defer the 
cost of sending representatives. 

The OU chapter was one of six 
chapters tied for first place. This 
is the second straight year that the 
society has won the award and the 
third time since the group's found- 

To win the award, the local chap- 
ter had to meet certain criteria. 
Among the requirements was hav- 
ing a certain number of speakers 
during the school year and a cer- 
tain number of trips to manufac- 
turing concerns. 

The Remington Rand award is 
judged in four general areas, pro- 
gramming, publicity, organization 
and finances. 

signed to visit various fraternities," 
Les Gress, IFC executive vice presi- 
dent, said. "Rushees must follow the 
schedule which has been assigned to 
them to even the flow of men in 
the houses." 

Sunday, group I ( Perkins, Bush 
and Gamertsf elder) will visit Acacia, 
Phi Sigma Delta, Sigma Chi, Delta 
Tau Delta, Beta Theta Pi, Phi Delta 
Theta and Tau Gamma Delta. 

GROUP II (All cottages, Wash- 
ington and Biddle) will visit Delta 
Upsilon, Sigma Nu, Phi Kappa 
Theta, Phi Kappa Sigma, Pi Kappa 
Alpha and Alpha Phi Alpha. 

Group III (Lincoln, Read and 
Tiffin) will visit Tau Kappa Epsilon, 
Phi Epsilon Pi, Sigma Alpha Ep- 
silon, Phi Kappa Tau, Theta Chi and 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

GRESS ALSO announced that 
rush panels will be held Oct. 25 at 
10:15 p.m. in Perkins, Lincoln, Wash- 
ington and Gamertsfelder Halls. Sor- 
ority and fraternity representatives 
will present fraternity facts and 
answer questions. 

A second IFC mixer will be held 
in the Baker Center Ballroom Dec 
2 from 8 to 11 p.m. 

The second open house will be 
Nov. 6, and the third Dec. 3, both 
from 1 to 5 p.m. 

proved a Blue Key mixer for all 
sorority and fraternity pledges and 
junior actives to be held Nov. 3. 

November Rains 

by Fred Gruber 

I tired of third year's brown — 

too long out of style corduroy. 
I planned of spacious home, 

lovely wife, lovely children. 
I lived a long dream of delightful 

contentedness. . . 
Shattered now are delicate dreams, 
long slender stems of colored crystal happiness, 
dropped and thrown into heaping piles 
of degenerated junk. 

And slimy ooze curls and laps 
at my broken edges, 
when November rains fall on my decayed throne. 

^» -• 

In the forest of people called town 

I saw a tree among the mountains. 

Young, and in the bud of spring. 

I saw a woodsman with an axe of hate 

Cut down the tree and feed it to the mills of the race 

and of conformity. 
I alone could have spoken the restraining word. 
And I was dumb and spoke not. 
In my memory yet I see the forest and the tree. 
And the woodsman is walking towards me with his axe, as 

toward a tree. 
I cannot run, my roots have grown too deep. 

— Anne-Marie Scherger- 

Through Many Doors 

World-wide, across town, I have come, from Biloxi, from Butte, from Brady's Bend, 

New Delhi, New England, New York, New York, from all these places — from home 

to college. 

I am a stander-in-line; signer of last name, first name, middle initial; wearer 

of dink; receiver of chair, desk, bed, and dream — a freshman. 

Being a freshman is a little frightening; being a freshman is a lot of fun . . . 

best of all, it's exciting, it's unique — it's beginning. 

College is 

coffee between classes, 

touchdown passes, 

cram exams, 



skirling pipes, 

campus gripes, 

things to do, 

a point of view . . . 




essay questions (make a stab), 

steins of stout, 

turn about, 

English themes. 

dramatic screams, 
softball teams, 
impossible schemes . . . 
. . . hard work, 
slow work, 
no work . . . 
listening, talking, 
thinking, walking, 
seeing, being . . . 
this is college, this and more — 

college, perhaps, is many doors. 

Why of all books, must textbooks be so ugly? Books should be beautiful . . . The act 
of learning should be beautiful, and maybe it is, but studying is not. 
Studying is a bent back and hunched shoulders and sore eyes. It's loneliness. 
It's humility, it's arrogance, it's patience, it's push. 

It's the grind. 
It's a dog barking at three a.m. It's an empty coffee cup and a full ashtray. It's pro- 
crastination followed by despair. 

And sometimes — 
just sometimes — 
Studying is something near joy, 
when the isolated bits suddenly coalesce 
the filings fly to the magnet — 
when a pattern, an analogy appears, 
and understanding occurs. 


Address me as His Fabulous Frivolous Eminence, One Wise Beyond Caring (I walk 
among pigeons and puppies and popular girls, I am Mystic! Magnificent! 
I can improvise an ode 

(raid the forbidden wings for sweetly scented underthings), 
create all manner of banners (keep running, we're brothers), 
and sing (stereozzzzing) ! 
I fly, bless everything — 

I am spring — simply because, because I am! I, id, sans lid, the Kid, the King 
Poet, Scientist, Philosopher, Rex . . . 
Winner of pillow fights, bull sessions, water battles, and all bets, 

wooer of beautiful women, Pied Piper pro tern, 

the college man! 

I am amorphous. I am nerve ends, ganglia, squeezed, compressed. 

I must stiffen, toughen, yet stay flexible. 

I want to be steel, I am afraid of becoming stone. 

I drift in limbo, 
sucking in fact, while I long for truth. 
As I turn over and over I seem to be shrinking — or am I coiling for a leap? 

And to where? 
I am supposed to be a microcosm; I am merely chaos, in little, and I am not made cun- 
ningly. Yesterday I caved in a little; today I think I will burst, I will surely die tonight. 

Was it in that week before Commencement, 
or while I sat in the hot white sun, 
a prickle of sweat 
under the black bachelor's gown, 
or in those few empty days at home? 

all at once I knew a little bit about why. 
I was out from under the suffocating mass of knowledge; 
there was a direction to go, 
a way to do it, and I knew the way. 

I did know, had learned. 

There was the door, the handle to turn, the latch to lift — 

and all those years I had been finding, 

acquiring, filling my pockets with keys. 

Already the doors are opening. Through how many shall I finally pass? 

— Denton Beal, Richard 
Rieker, Richard Riebling 

Reprinted from "The 
Carnegie Tech Quarterly" 
with the permission 
of R. Rieb/mg, Editor 

"Reflections on Four Years at OU" 
by Phil Emmert 

Ohio University is about the only place of which I know where you have to look 
through old yearbooks to find out just how you've spent the last four years; and 
then, when you find out, you feel much as the hare must have as he looked back on 
his race with the tortoise. 

The race at OU is fast, hard and a little ridiculous. What with over one hundred 
and fifty not completely indispensable organizations on our activities-prone campus, 
probably the greatest lesson learned by any OU undergraduate during his four year 
metamorphosis is that of how to say "no." 

Aside from these assorted extra-curricular diversions, designed to entertain, paci- 
fy, and soften the students' minds, OU is also unendingly blessed with social functions 
ranging from Aardvark-feeding contests to Zorro fencing parties, where everyone is 
slightly "touched." 

At one of our unending excuses for frolicking better known to parents and the 
public as a football game, we have experienced the rather dubious pleasure of wit- 
nessing the blinding sight of over 520 gleaming-white teeth flashing through the gardol 
smiles of the sacrificial victims in Ohio's annual "Maypole dance" (held incidentally, in 
October). At this infamous celebration, in which the alums return to prove they can 
still "hold their own" with the younger generation, the maid-with-the-most (most 
votes, that is) is crowned May queen to the complete disappointment of almost every- 
one but her dormmates or sorority sisters. 

While the undergraduates do not, at all times, if ever, act like college students, 
the university hardly, if ever, treats them as such. There are more regulations and 
more red tape at Ohio than you can find in Washington, D. C. I'm sure it would 
be easier to declare war on Russia than it would be to change classes here. 

Then too, there is the "Greek" side of college life, which is about as Greek as 
chop suey. These groups have affected their members in many ways: mentally, socially, 
financially . . . These groups have certainly been a benefit to many — more particularly 
to the Towne House, the Tavern, etc. 

Another feature of Ohio is the "unique" southern Ohio weather. Someone (an Ohio 
student, I think) once said, "the only reliable thing about the weather is its unreli- 
ability." This is the only place I know where you can experience five seasons in the 
time it takes to walk from one class to another — even when they're in the same 

Of course, the university has been growing in the last four years — so much, in 
fact, that they don't even have room for books in the library anymore. There is so 
little room in the library that all of the magazines and books have to be kept "at the 

Seriously, four years at Ohio University can be an extremely valuable experience. 
This is a place where not only education about one's field is gained, but also experience 
in combating the constantly chaotic social and business crises of the non-academic 

At OU, one can grow in wisdom — if lie only has the courage to work hard. More 
easily, one can play at Ohio and remain the fool. This is truly up to the individual. 
Both opportunities are accessible at Ohio. Five years hence, some may say: 
"Two roads diverged at OU, and I — 
I took the one less traveled by, 
And that has made all the difference."* 

* My thanks, and apologies to Robert Frost. 


academic and social 


were found in the 




Whether the personal, social, academic, or 
extracurricular, the responsibility of each dean is 
to provide the knowledge, understanding, and guid- 
ance needed by Ohio University students. 

In addition to serving in an advisory capacity 
to Campus Affairs Committee and other campus 
groups, the Dean of Women and Dean of Men 
counsel personally with many students to help them 
find their place not only in the world of Ohio 
University but in the world outside. The academic- 
deans also offer personal counsel to help students 
understand graduation requirements. 

Every dean brings to his office the insight and 
wisdom necessary to guide the generation who will 
be the citizens and leaders of tomorrow. 

Dean of Men 

Assistant Dean of Women 

1 sistani lh ans o) Mi n 


Dean of Women 


Dean of Graduate College 

Dean of College of Education 



Dean of Ohio University Branches 

Dean of College of Commerce 

Dean of College of Fine Arts 

Dean of University Collegi 


Dean of College 
Of Applied Science 

On June 30, 1961, Paul J. Schofer, i.6, assist- 
ant dean of men died, unexpectedly following 
vasculai surgery at University Hospital, Colum- 
bus, Ohio. 

Dean Sehofer leas the student's friend, and 
a capdblt and loyal administrator. His loss to 
Ohio University is obvious to all who knew him. 
His friendliness, loyalty, maturity, and great 
ability arc great qualities which will not be easily 
mat eh < d. 

Dean of College of Arts and Sciences 



was promoted 




You were a cheerleader. Some of it was glamor- 
ous, but most of it was hard work. 

During the game you held a cheering crowd 
in the palm of your hand. Your signal brought a 
thousand voices from a thousand throats. The team 
needed you, too, and your support gave them that 
extra push to win. 

When the stands were empty, you left, too, 
carrying pom-poms and a megaphone. They were 
the scarred remnants of a job well done. 

Cheerleaders. Row 1. Gloria Sissea, Beth 
Breitenstein, Joyce Haklar, captain, Carol 
Stines, Gloria Anderson. Row -. John 
Palmore, Gary Sinck, Chuck Slicer, Tar- 
ry Taylor. 

Football. (Roster.) J. Albert, D. Archibald, B. Babbitt, P. 
Barren, A. Bateman, D. Belu, C. Bremer, D. Copenhaver, H. 
Evans, J. Evans, R. Farr, G. Fisher, B. Gilbert, M. Glasgow, M. 
Hayden, B. Hendren, H. Hivnor, B. Holden, D. Hutter, B. John- 
son, G. Jones, M. Kielkovicz, J. Kiewit, J. Lopez, R. Louder, R. 
Lyon, J. McKee, C. Marlowe, R. Merb, D. .Mikes, A. Miller, 

B. Monnett, J. Montgomery. B. Naumoff, B. Nelson, C, Nicko- 
son, K. Patrick, J. Pontuti, J. Protich, B. Pry, J. Pugh, B. 
Rose, D. Schulz, B. Shapiro, K. Smith, P. Smith, D. Speaker, 
T. Stute, B. Taraschke, R. Thatcher, L. Tigyer, J. Trevis, D. 
Trubica, 0. Wagner, T. Widdoes, T. Yeager. 

OU 10 

Toledo 6 

OU 17 

Kent State 23 

OU 14 

Dayton 13 

OU 3 

Xavier 6 

OU 28 

Miami 18 

OU 17 

Delaware 16 

OU 14 

Marshall 7 

OU 6 

Bowling Green 7 

OU 20 

Western Michigan 20 


The OU Bobcats completed the 1961 gridiron season with a 3-2-1- 
Mid-American Conference record and a 5-3-1 mark overall. Bill Hess' 
chargers' record included a 28-14 victory over rival Miami and a heart- 
breaking defeat at the hands of MAC champions, Bowling Green, 7-5. 
OU also defeated intersectional foe University of Delaware, 17-16, in 
the first meeting of the two schools. Only a 20-20 tie with Western 
Michigan prevented the Bobcats from appearing in the initial contest 
of the Aviation Bowl in Dayton. 


The OU cross country team posted a 4-2 record 
to tie for second place in the Mid-American Con- 

Captain Ray Fleming and two outstanding 
sophomores, Darnell Mitchell and Bill Heller, paced 
the Bobcat Harriers while the season was highlight- 
ed by the National AAU at Louisville and the 
National Collegiate at Michigan State. 

Cross Country. (Roster.) Jim Berendsen. Ray Fleming, Dale Hartney, 
Bill Heller, Jim Linthieum, Darnell Mitchell, Ray Palmer, Carl Swan- 
son, Carl Wells. 

*# ft 

Soccer. (Roster.) Roger Bert hold, David Guthery, Richard 
Weinland, John Kisiday, Sidney Burton, Jerry Baughman, 
Art Massey, Alex Lisachenko, John Haynes. Nick Rombes, 
John Store. William Garrett. Rudolph Roberts, Carlos Ar- 
helaez, Richard Gregor, Roger Raba, Dermont Leonard, Nor- 
man Smalt z. David Hall, George Clark, Kenneth Silver, 


John Rewwer, William Ingram, Larry I'endley, Roger Sing- 
ler, John Wagner. Ted Saunders, Bill Onopa, Stan Stel- 
mashenko, Dutch Kemeling. Ken Graham, Sam Donnelly, 
Jerry Heron, Jean Lohri, Rubens Filizola, Mab Ventura, Dave 



The Ohio University soccer team, led by senior 
co-captains Neil Monroe and Ed Butler, salvaged 
a 6-4 record to place third in the Ohio Intercolleg- 
iate Soccer Association. 

The Ohio booters were stunned by a strong 
Michigan State group, 10-0. After defeating Pitts- 
burgh, 2-1, they closed their season with a 0-0 tie 
with Ohio State at Columbus. 

Jim Snyder's basketballers and defending Mid- 
American Conference champions finished second 
behind Bowling Green for the first time in three 
seasons with an 8-4 conference mark and an overall 
record of 13-10. 

Forward Jerry Jackson set a new Bobcat 
sophomore scoring record with 363. He replaces 
Bunk Adams' 347 in this department. 

Pre-season estimates had at least three teams 
figured to finish better than Ohio as was the case 
in their two championship seasons. But once again 
Coach Snyder foiled the experts' predictions. 

Basketball. (Roster.) Gary 
Bolen, Stacy Bunion, Mur- 
ray look. Charles Gill, Jerry 
Jackson, Dave Katz. Jim 
Kaon. Have Terry. Dave Rob- 
erts, Mike Schiller. Dave 
Sekeres, Paul Storey. Mar- 
vin Welles, Bill Whaley, Lor- 
en Wilco\. 

Hockey. (Roster.) Ken Arvid- 
son, Charles Askew, Dave 
Bender, Charles Bohn, Tom 
Caldwell. Bing Carlson. Laur- 
en Carpenter, Max Coombs. 
John Day, Dennis Deck- 
rosh, David Farnsworth, Jeff 
Ford, Tom Gosiorowske, 
George Grimmett, Bill Gur- 
nick, Al Haines, Dick Hen- 
drie, John Hill, Dick Homo- 
vie, Ron Kuver, Leonard 
Landis, Ernie LeRoy, Herb 
Miller, Bill Poduska, Richard 
Pool, Wayne Ruhlman, Tom 
Salcius, Dave Sealscott, John 
Sebok, Joe Zieleniewski, Jer- 
ry Studinak, Frank Szoba, 
Bob Tenenbaum, Dale Wil- 

r -4X< 



In the four years since ice hockey has 
come to Ohio University, Coach John McComb has 
had a dream come true. OU has gained state-wide 
attention with its impressive four-year record of 

This year the team finished first in the Ohio 
Intercollegiate Hockey Association for the third 
consecutive year with a 12-4 record. 

Dick Hendrie, Bing Carlson and goalie Bill 
Gurnick paced the leer's attack. 

Highlights of this season's schedule were trips 
to the U. S. Military Academy at West Point, Cor- 
nell University and Port Huron, Canada. 

The Ohio University grapplers coached by Fred 
Schleicher finished fifth in the MAC standings 
with two victories in nine matches. 

Inexperience was the primary factor in the 
year's conference finish, but next year should find 
experience and returning veterans heading the 

The shining star on this year's squad was 
sophomore Harry Houska who clinched the Mid- 
American Conference mat crown in his weight class 
and earned the right to compete in the NCAA 
finals which were held in Stillwater, Oklahoma. 

Wrestling. (Roster.) Bill Ingram, Bruce Szabo, Jim Keiser, 
Don Siebert, Don Kotlan, Bob Klabik, Dick Vlasak, Norman 
Rivers, Tom Adkins, Tom Heckman, Fred Odon, Charles 

Ronyetz, Tom Banks, Richard Gregor, Harry Houska, Dave 
Minich, John Rusnack. Ken Ricks. 

=T ' Z * 

Swimming. (Rosier.) Allen Armstrong, Tom Atkin, Bob 
Chrysler, Tom Corder, Bob Downard, Fred Fensel, Charles 
Gordon, Kahl Bailey, Dennis K nails. Mike Koeller. Greg Mass- 

man. Jack Meyer. Ryan Patterson, Mike Sommers, Bo Walls- 
ten, Charles ^'oodlee. 



The OU swimmers finished the 1961-62 season 
with three victories in nine meets and a second place 
standing in the conference. 

Three divers and one swimmer entered the 
M'AA swimming championships held in Columbus. 
Divers Chuck Woodlee, Bo Wallsten and Mike Som- 
mers along with freestyler Bob Chrysler repre- 
sented OTJ at the meet. Woodlee, ranked tenth in 
the nation last Near, won the MAC crown this year 
off both the one-meter and three meter boards. 

OU's rifle squad competed against schools 
including Ohio State, Cincinnati and various rifle 
teams throughout the nation. 

The ever-improving shooters had as many as 
twelve men shooting in each match, but only the 
top five scores counted toward the final Bobcat 

Sergeant Reefer, the team's adviser, directed 
the boys in competition. 

Rifle Team. Row 1. Leonard 
Collins, coach, Jim Matusic. 
co-captain, Jon SorrelL co- 
captain. Michael VournazoSj 
Marc Miller, Prank Bai. Jell 
Drummond, Paul Landolfo, 
Hick Ogrinc. 

Golf Team. Row 1. Don 
Ogrizovich, Tom Mollencop, 
Bill Harding, Joe Huls, Gary 
Bill. Row 2. Kermit Blosser. 
coach, Jerry Mollencop, Nick 
Karl. Don Howells. Ed Gor- 
don, Tom Cady. 



Coach Kermit Blosser's golf team compiled a 
fine 16-2-1 record to tie for conference honors. 

Led by Ed Gordon and the Mollencop brothers, 
Tom and Jerry, the OU team scored a double 
victory over Pittsburgh and wins over Ohio State 
and West Virginia. 

Stan Huntsman's track men posted a 3-4 record 
to finish third in MAC competition. 

Hardworking Co-captain Lee Bowman won the 
conference 440 at Bowling Green and the 880 relay 
tied the school record. 

The Bobcats show future promise with the 
fine performance of up and coming freshmen and 

Track Team. Row. 1. John Balough. Al Fanaff, Les Bowman, 
Ray Fleming, Ed Brooks, Dennis Zmiljewski. Row 2. Stan 
Huntsman, coach, John Cavanaugh, Mike Puckett, Quentin 

Meng, Jim Linthicum, Dave Dill, Ray Palmer, Carl Wells, 
Mike Ryan. 

Tennis Team. (Roster.) Jer- 
ald Bannister, Robert Bird. 
Bruce Blackmail. Larry Burk- 
holder. Leon Chapman, co- 
captain, Dave Calhoun, Jim 
Combs, Larry England, Bill 
Hollman, Co-captain, Harvey 
Krumholz, Robert Kumnick. 
Billy Schein. 



Last spring the Ohio University tennis team 
completed their 1961 season with only two victories 
in the hard-fought nine decisions. This record 
placed them seventh in the Mid-American Confer- 
ence standings. 

The following season was expected to be more 
prosperous with the addition of more experienced 
players and the return of some key lettermen. 

A strong slugging attack led by juniors Joe 
Nossek and Jim McKee and senior Captain Larry 
Thomas paved the OU baseball team to a respect- 
able 13-6 record and a third place MAC finish. A 
dismal note was the loss of Joe Nossek to the Minne- 
sota Twins of the American League for a $46,000 
bonus early last June. A strong infield and a capable 
bench gave ample support. Senior Ted Stute led 
the Bobcat mound corps. 

Baseball Team. Row 1. 1 rank Globokar, .lack Wolfer, Bill 
Hir/el, Don Ozyp, Wayne Rositano, Dick Worley, Dave 
Wright. Row 2. Joe Nossek, John Holland, Armand O'Neil, 
Ralph VA isniewski, Vince Scales. Tom Kochendorfer, Jim Doni- 
hroski, Jack Crew. Murray Cook. Row ;i. Bob Wren, coach, 

% ' 

Jim French, Howard Goodman, manager. Bob Pry, Larry 
Thomas, Dick Butler, Dan Wright, Ted Stute, Jim .McKee, 
Jerry Friend, John Vala, Roger Merb, Bob Babbitt, John 
Zaffer, Bruce Joseph, trainer. Ralph Dalton, groundskeeper. 


Intramurals. Row 1. Richard Wollison, Merrill Greenstein, 
Tom Pryer, Dick Prentice. Row. 2. Bob Towner, Larry Pryer, 
Mike Levengood. Jim Van Tine, Dennis Hersch, Jared Steven- 

son. Bob Vance, Ed Nash, Terry Murray, Mike Lobe, Gerald 
Irvine, Ed James, Lonnie Allen, A. H. Rhoads, Director. Row 
3 Butch Perkins. 


Once again the Ohio University intramural 
program experienced a successful year under the 
capable supervision of Director A. H. Rhoads and 
Dick Prentice, graduate assistant. 

With this fine supervision, the intramural 
participants enjoyed a program that included the 
benefits and enthusiasm associated with OU varsity 

Intramurals have excellent facilities with the 
Grover Center and the Mill Street Athletic Fields 
providing the recreation areas. 


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Devens Agnone 

Sandra Aiken 
Judy Anderson 
Bonnie Ansley 

Barbara Ballard 
Marcia Barton 

Sherry Bott 
Nancy Brooks 
Karen Broomhall 
Ann Cawthra 
Judy Clipper 
Greer Conklin 

Susan Conn 
Anna Mae Conrad 
Elizabeth Dougherty 
Sally Dew 
Ann Dunn 
Jane Durfee 

Linda Edwardson 
Mary Fisher 
Kicki Freiman 
Marilyn Fuller 
Vicky Gilchrist 
Pat Goodman 

Gay Gosling 
Suzanne Groves 
Joyce Haklar 
Patricia Hall 
Marilyn Hanson 
Susan Harris 

Judith Harvey 
Linda Haskell 
Lynn Henderson 
Suzanne Henry 
Melinda Hervey 
Jacquelyn Hope 

Barbara lliff 
Paula Jenyk 
Sue Jones 
Jan Jonea 
Judy Jones 
Bonnie Joseph 

Sandra Kadow 
Nancy Lanier 
Janet Laurie 
Janie Lee 
Sandy L. Brown 
Sharon Lodoly 


Nancy Lowdermilk 
Bonnie McMullen 
Saudi Miller 
Susan Miller 
Connie Mitchell 
Marcia Mitchell 

Joyce Morgenstern 
Barbara Myers 
Alice Nixon 
Evelyn Ortsey 
Dorothy Pelton 
Jan Pfau 

Nancy Kobart 
Kay Seeley 
Suzan Smith 
Judith Stetzel 
Muriel Sweet 
Ginnie Sweitzer 

Lynne Telling 
Jean Webster 
Jeannetta Wolfe 
Joyce Yarolin 
Jill Zehr 


A slumber party for twenty-two new pledges 
started out a fun-filled year for the ADPi's. Around 
the kitchen table late at night they welcomed their 
new members with the traditional song fest. Ex- 
change and faculty dinners on Wednesday nights 
throughout the year kept the social calendar full. 
Dads' Weekend was celebrated by a banquet and 
after hours' serenade. 

The ADPi Sweetheart was crowned in a candle- 
light circle ceremony at the Sweetheart Formal in 

And late in the spring, the pledges held the 
traditional Muscle Beach Party for the actives and 
their dates. A Mr. Muscle Beach was chosen. 

Anna Halaban 
Helen Blumenthal 
Sandra Khrlich 
Norma Bisenberg 
Marlene Kicks 
Alison Finkle 

Barbara Freeman 
Clara Gaffiii 
Karen (liaynom 
Fiona Grusky 
Carol Haber 
Helen Joseph 

Nancy Kohan 
Amy Le\y 
Barbara Levy 
Linda Levy 
Barbara Lnhert 
Roslyn Merkins 

Susan Montague 

Susan Schuller 

Sherry Selz 

Jane Simon 

Judith Sokiran 

Carol Sollott 

Susan Stone 
Uobyn Wasserstrom 

Elaine Weiss 


Nametags were the order of the day for the 
AEPhi girls when school and rushing started. Aft- 
er taking in many new pledges, the girls started 
in earnest to work on that clay of days — Home- 

Siglympics came and went, along with wet 
hair, aching joints and lots of fun. 

Greek Week, of course, saw the gals right there 
barking up a storm. 

AEPhi's can't forget those Friday afternoon 
'teas,' the theme parties (co-ed), and Spring Week- 
end — that special treat for the girls of Alpha Phi 


Sandra Abookire 
Jov Axon 

Karen Bailey 
Sharon Baxter 

Patricia Bechke 
Barbara Bell 

Judith Bonner 
Mary Boyle 

Janet Brunim 
Dale C'arr 


The Alpha Gams really started their year with 
a bang when they placed in Greek Week booth com- 
petition with "A Whale of a Cavity." Following 
the excitement which is always present in the house 
during fall came the beginning of the Merry Christ- 
mas season and the annual tree trimming. Then in 
January came the big Sock Party. The girls busily 
knitted argyles for their favorite fellows with the 
proceeds going to the Cerebral Palsy Fund. Spring 
brought another favorite time for the Alpha Gams, 
their annual spring formal. Another important mo- 
ment in the life of any Alpha Gam was the "pin- 
ning circle" when the sisters eagerly awaited the 
blowing out of the candle to see who the lucky 
girl was. 

Lynda Cincurak 
Bernice Cooke 
Alice Dawson 
Joyce Deakins 
Judith Dc\ "I 
\ancv Duerson 

I'cnin Karl 

Jane Evans 
Suzanne Fecke 
Martha Ferguson 
I'am Porgerson 
Norelle Gress 

Janice Hauserman 

Sharon Heroines 

Jerrilee Hickman 

Xikki Hollwager 

Pamela Howdyshell 

Sue Hullenkremer 

Cecily Jukes 

Linda Kiser 

Kaye Knierer 

Christine LaFrance 

Jane Weatherman 

Dee Lemert 

Mary Loving 

Charlene Luvisi 

Sandie McKay 

Rita Melocchi 

Sherry Mettler 

Paula Meyer 

Judy Miller 

Lynn Miller 

Barbara Xeill 

Ronnie Noble 

Inper Olsen 

Cynthia Ormond 

Mary Ann Pecora 

Sandra Pfeiffer 

Barbara Pratt 

Jo Anne Rader 

Carole Relick 

Judy Renaud 

Saundra Ringer 

Sonie Rose 

Kay Sager 

Sara Sayre 

Karen Schahlik 

Karen Sheppard 

Ann Smith 

Judy Smith 

Barbara Strasser 

Bonnie Sunkle 

Kathleen Szunyogh 

Carol Thompson 

Diane Thronberens 

Joan I lrich 

Linda Ipdegraff 

Susan VanScoy 

Frances Ward 

Marv Wilson 

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Terry Abele 
Durelle Alexander 

Cathy Amos 
Dolores Andrews 
Judy Armstrong 
Nancy Ashworth 

Coni Bacon 
-Mary Jane Barr 
Mary Beckman 
Karen Blair 
Janice Brueckner 
Judy Buck 

Peggy Byrd 
Carol Campbell 
Mary Carol Campbell 
Geraldine Cassano 
Patricia Conroy 
Marilyn Daily 

Bonnie Demsey 
Judy Dragelevich 

Connie Draving 
Christine Edmon 
Cindy Eldridge 
Sharon Faust 

Barbara Foley 
Anne Foster 
Elizabeth Frankel 
Karen Griffiths 
Joan Hamilton 
Linda Hart 

Nancy Hayes 
Mary Jane Herron 
Marsha Hoak 
Nancy Hoover 
Sandra Hummel 
Julie Hurst 

Lucky Jones 
Linda Leaman 
Gretchen Maurer 

Julie Miller 
Marjorie Miller 
Eleanor Montgomery 

Kosemarie No\ak 

Judit l» Nelson 

Marjorie I'himister 
Jean PortWOOd 
Jackie I'ummill 
Judith Kadler 


When they returned to the house in the fall, 
the Alpha Xi's were greeted by a new housemother, 
Miss Mary Gray. There were also changes in the 
house itself, remodeling done by the alums over the 

It was a busy year for the "Fuzzies !" Their 
energy and enthusiasm was rewarded by a first 
place in Siglympies. A cheerful Bobcat in red and 
pink striped pajamas proved "Homecoming Is Still 
the Cat's Pajama's," bringing a first place trophy 
for Homecoming float to 16 S. College. Miss Greek 
Week of 1961 was national "Miss Alpha Xi Delta," 
Nancy Hoover. 

Spring came and there were the annual "Hon- 
orary Fuzzie" awards and the departure of the sen- 
iors who would long remember the years spent in 
Pi Chapter. 

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Vivian Richards 
Maureen Roberts 
Nancy Rutkoskie 
Becky Schott 
Ann Snee 

Susan Starr 
Carol Stines 
Susan Stork 
Barb Stull 
Sally Swan 

Ann Tolson 
Diana Townsend 
Becky Vietor 
Karen Walters 
Connie Whitmore 

Itebbie Wilkins 
Barbara Wirick 
Sylvia Wisneski 
Mary Wolf 
Mary Woodworth 



This past year at the Chi Omega house has 
been one filled with much fun and many surprises. 
It all started back in September when the girls 
returned to find their house had been completely 
redecorated during the summer. 

Their fall bonfire, open to the entire campus, 
was only the beginning of social activities for the 

Unique with the Chi O's this year was their 
fire drill — the first in over thirty years. They 
found that their alarm system still functions very 
effectively. It consists of one of the girls running 
through the house banging on pots and pans. 

Phyllis Acker 

Barbara Alien 

Mary -lane Allison 

Lucy Aurand 

Ketsy Belda 

\\ "ylie Benton 

Karen Berj,'<>ff 

Beverly Bidgood 

Jeanne Campbell 

Jane Casgrain 

Jody Crandall 

Pal Conway 

Carole Cunningham 

Gail Davies 

.ludiih Davies 

Susan Davis 

Merrybelle Dean 

Nanc] Dotj 

Suzanne Elliot I 

( amline I'anos 

l.ynne Farmer 

Sharon Parquhar 

Judy Keller 

Linda Flesher 

loan Gallowaj 
Sandra Gai n 

Carol (.nod 

Ju<l> Grenamyer 

i Dee Mall 

Lynn Hart man 

Patti Heiachman 

Sail) Hendershol 

\ ieki Me-- 

Barb Hunter 

Pal llns - 

Karen Jackson 

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Sue Jones 

Mary Beth Judd 

Phyllis King 

Janis Kissner 

Judith Knapp 

Connie Kreicher 

Annabelle Lee 

.Mini Lee 

Linda Lee 

Patricia Lee 

Linda Lynn 

Suellen Marshall 

Mary McAllister 
Jeanne McClow 

Phyllis McCoard 

Judi Niehaus 

Sharon Old field 

Mary Parkinson 

Ann Quigley 

Carol Reigel 

Jayne Roach 

Ro Runo 

Jo Schillo 

Barb Schoonover 

Donna Simpson 

Judy Slack 

Pam Snyder 

Sandy Snyder 

Judith Speicher 

Judy Sprague 

Nancy Stevenson 

Signe Stevenson 

Jan Surheck 

Jane Suzor 

Ann Sweeney 

Mary Sweeney 

Dolly Swope 

Ann Thompson 

Kim Treanor 

Sandie Van Drew 

Janet Van Orsdel 

Charlotte Watkins 

Bonnie Webb 

Gloria Wehrmeister 

Chris Wetz 

Dana Wilson 

Noel Wright 

Nan Young 

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Carolyn Barts 
Nancy Bauer 
Lucy Burton 
Linda Cam field 

Betty-Jo Campbell 
Dona Chadwick 

Carol Clark 
Thea Copanos 
Marilyn Cnshing 
Jane Davidson 
Joyce Davis 
Linda Davis 

Randall Dillard 
Linda Drean 
Nancy Ellis 
Vivian Fair 
Carol Fairbanks 
Donna Fairfield 

Shirley Falsetti 
Mary Foley 
Barbara Force 
Gail Gradhand 
Carol Graham 
Carolyn Graham 

Marta Haake 
Karen Hammer 
Arlene Hansen 
Kuth Harris 
Sue Henderson 
Sheryl Hershey 

Paulette Hittinger 
Lois Hundza 
Ruth Keller 
Jean Kojjel 
Dorothy Kotlan 
Karen Kramer 

Pauline Kucha 
Bonnie Lecy 
Kathleen McConkey 
April Minor 
Ann Morris 
Martha Morris 

Carole Nevlinj; 
Irene Nevlinp 
Del a m» Nicholson 
Mary Odell 
Lorene Olsen 
Marcia Person 


Those girls seen running around campus with 
green and white beanies perched on their heads 
aren't trying to start a new fad. They're just KD 
pledges about to go active. 

During the year, the pledges and actives stay 
in the social swing by holding exchange dinners and 
teas. At Christmas, the sorority entertains two chil- 
dren at their annual Christmas party. Each child 
receives a gift from a member of the sorority. 

Kappa Delta went all-out for Greek Week ac- 
tivities this year, and made a clean sweep of hon- 
ors. They had a first place barker, Linda Drean, 
to go with their first place booth, "Dart Into KD 
Hades," and their candidate for Miss Sorority, 
Carol Graham, was elected first attendant. 

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Janet Pickersgill 
Lynn Powell 
Elizabeth Reif 
Betty Roberson 
Carole Round 
Christine Round 

Judith Sadauskas 
Sally Sawyer 
Rosalind Schickel 
Kathleen Singer 
Angela Smith 
Teresa Snider 

Sherry Stasse 
Merilyle Sweet 
Joanne Talbert 
Janet Turner 
Karen Ware 
Karen Webster 

Midge Wells 
Alice Widowfield 
Beverly Williams 
Elizabeth Wilson 
Ruth Woodside 
Patricia Woolsey 


Phi Mu, the second oldest sorority in the world, 
has been a part of the OU campus since 1927. In 
these thirty-four years the women of Delta Delta 
have become known for many things, not the least 
of which is the Turtle Derby. 

From morning to night, the Phi Mu house was 
a beehive of activity. Saturday morning usually 
found the Phi Mu's rising early to prepare for the 
morning breakfasts with various fraternities. 

Getting to know the faculty was also a part of 
Phi Mu life and was encouraged through teas and 
an annual Thanksgiving dinner to which members 
of the faculty were invited. 

The biggest undertaking at the present time 
are the plans for the new sorority house to be built 
in the near future. 


Elaine Adams 

Arlene Adcock 

Judy Augenstein 

Geraldine Boynton 

Georganne Brokaw 

Corlene Bye 

Cynthia Cady 

Lynn Casper 

Cindy Chapman 
< ynthia ( lark 

Margaret Clements 

Suzanne Current 

Barbie Daman 

Sabra Dardenne 

Betti Dohn 

Pal Dotj 

Martha Elberfeld 

Pamela En ing 

Robin Fontaine 

I, ana Hayes 

Pal i icia Haj sler 

Susan Herman 

I u ole Bonaker 

i llaine Hovanj i 

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Suzanne Lucas 

Vickie Lukasko 

Ruthann Marcellin 








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Pauline Ott 







Beverly Robinson 

Karlene Rose 

Susan Rubins 

Luana Sealey 

Carol Sloan 

Karen Smith 

Jackie Spooner 

Joane Vaughan 

Mary Lu Vick 

Lynette Walls 

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Lynn Wolf 
Rowena Wooda 
Mary Wuellnei 

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Renee Antic 
Susie Apple 
Sydney Kaldwin 
Susan Barnharl 
Paula Kiddle 
Penny Blackford 

Alice Blendermann 
Belli Breitenstein 

Carolyn Burrows 
Jennie Kay Bush 
Jessica Campbell 
Michele Cope 

Kebecca Cotterman 
Nancy Cranwell 
Mary Beth Crimmins 
Sally Curry 
Carol Downing 
Karen Kisnaugle 

Judy Ferguson 
Becky Gilchrist 
Betsy Gray 
Sherrie Griffiths 
Linda Gullum 
Janice Hall 

Carolyn Helman 
Judy Hill 
Nancy Hiser 
Connie Holroyd 
Janice Hughes 
Karen Jenkins 

Molly Jones 
Judy Jurkoyic 
(lurry Kinnison 
Judith Kneell 
Susie Langenkamp 
Carolyn Lawrence 

Barbara Leedy 

Janet Malinoysky 
Jane McClure 
Sail] McCoy 
Kebecca Morelock 
Nancy Nellis 

Bi'tle Niederauer 
Pal Nolan 
Penny Pritchard 
lurelia Keider 
Juliann Koberts 
Lclia Koberts 



Susan Romayne 
Betsy Sams 
Penny Savage 
Carol Schauwecker 
Mary Kay Schneider 

Jane Sembric 
Barbara Severns 
Susan Shields 
Dana Simpson 
Phyllis Stephan 

Jane Stephenson 
Lynn Tedrick 
Kllie Thackeray 
Rebecca Thornton 
Susan Todd 

Pat Traud 
Joan Tullis 
Nancy Turner 
Nancy Urich 
Sara Wade 

Joan Waldron 
Ann Walters 
Barbara Wise 
Kitty Sue Zimmerman 
Marsha Zitt 


The Pi Phi's started the year off right with 
twenty-two outstanding pledges, one of whom was 
chosen Miss Siglympics, and a new housemother, 
whose southern hospitality and friendly personality 
brought to the house much fun and laughter. The 
triad dance, "Harvest Happenings," was held in the 
fall with the Chi O's and Alpha Xi's, with everyone 
dressing as Pilgrims, pumpkins, and the like. The 
bus-boys and Santa Claus gave out funny presents 
and poems to each Pi Phi at the Christmas party, 
and the girls gave toys and clothes to the orphans 
in Athens. Spring brought the annual Luau in the 
back yard, and an Easter Egg Hunt for the children 
of the faculty members. 

Diana Askren 
Lillie Bavendam 

Janet Minim* 

Dana Lynn Breidenback 

Donna Brown 

(anil Cole 

Jacqueline Cornell 

Judy Curry 

Sandra Davis 

Dolores Dillahuut 

Mary Marshall Doyle 

Wanda Dutv 

Linda Eisnaugle 

Judith Eldridge 

Judy Griffith 

Pat Grlicky 

Gay Grossman 

Robin Gue 

Karen Hansen 

Jennifer Hardie 

Susan Himes 

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Margery Horn 
Pat Karahuta 
Barbara Klima 
Karen Korb 
Helen Lake 
Susan Lauer 

Karen Laykun 
Beverly Lotz 
Cathy MacKinney 
Sherry Magill 
Sarah Mattingly 
Laura McDonald 

Virpi Pakkala 
Kathy Pandapas 
Paula Parker 
Mary Ann Pimsner 
Claire Pinard 
Beverly Rav 

Brenda Rees 
Barbara Robinson 
Jane Schlemmer 
Gloria Sissea 
Pauline Streza 
{Catherine Tone 

Betty Unchrich 
Gretchen Wahlers 
Mary Walker 
Jocelvn Wood 


Off to a big kick-off in the fall, the Sigmas 
had their annual Cider Chug for the football team 
with proceeds going to the Athens State Hospi- 
tal. Among the guests this year was famed writer 
Jesse Stuart. Homecoming brought honor to the 
Sigmas as their float, "Cloche 'Em In," won sec- 
ond place. "We won!" was the cry the first night 
of Greek Week as the Sigma Kappas accepted their 
All-Sorority Sports Trophy. 

As the Christmas Season drew near, the Sig- 
mas filled Christmas stockings for underprivileged 
children. The children were given gifts and the 
stockings at a party with Washington Hall. Filled 
with good cheer, the tree-trimming house party and 
the big-little sis Christmas exchange and slumber 
party seemed extra special. With the end of vaca- 
tion came the usual pre-final rush and the all-night 
study sessions for first semester finals. 

Tlieta Phi's flapper tried her best with "Down 
with X" for Homecoming, 1961. Greek Week found 
the Theta Phi sisters trying to help everyone 
"Feather Your Nest" at the carnival booth. Panic 
arose when the rubbish man tried to carry the nest 
away ! 

Sorority events this year included a Province 
Convention at the University of Cincinnati, Christ- 
mas open house, teas, and the big and little sister 
pa jama party. The Sweetie Pie of Theta Phi was 
chosen at the annual Sweetie Pie Dinner held in the 

Before finals each pledge received a white rose 
from the active chapter. Unity, friendship, and a 
word of cheer when most needed are some of the 
rewards of sisterhood in Theta Phi Alpha. 



Nancy Allen 
Janice Auhy 
Lynn Backea 
Beverly Bart 
Anne Barschovi 

Caliata Bartha 

Linda Bernardic 

Marj Briede 

Jam- Brooks 

^ ronne I lenciel 

Sylvia Chindo 

Cathy Cramer 

Marilyn Crane 

Sue Vnne Kckcl 

Marilyn Kwall 

Pat Fejes 

Ginnie Fenner 

Susan Fien 

Nancy Fitzgerald 

Janet Flament 

Carol Gallenstein 

Joyce Gilmore 

Judith Golene 

Mary Halliwell 

Gretchen Harms 

Jeanne Haessly 

Hettv Koester 

Judy Lauer 

Mary Ledwith 

Francie Lombardo 

Zondra Lombardo 

Martha McCarthy 

Margaret Mahoney 

Nancy Mestnik 

Joan Molina 

Carol Myers 

Ellen Nee 

Peggy Palange 

Angela Parisi 

Carol Pavlica 

Kathleen Prettyman 

Louise Prioletto 

Rita Prioletto 

Bebe Russo 

Mary Sani 

Nancy Saxen 
Gerry Schiaffino 
Sharan Sciaraffa 

Joanie Shade 

Patricia Shade 

Rosemary Sharp 

Charlotte Shurilla 

Joan Sierk 

Mary Soldressen 

Carol Turk 

Carole Twark 

Judy I'ngvary 

Barbara Wade 

Joan Walker 

Sue Witkowski 

Joy Yochem 

Carol Znidarsic 

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Carolyn Alstott 
Carolyn Bolan 
Arlene Bukvic 
Beth Burnham 
Penny Busch 
Kebecea Copenha\ er 

Lea Cramblette 
Terry Cramer 
Diana Cuddeback 
Judy Dean 
Joyce Doty 
Ann Ferguson 

Rollin Gardner 
Judith Gilhousen 
Karen Grass 
Judy Greene 
Judith Greenlee 
Karen Habekost 

Terrie Haldeman 

Connie Hughes 
Nancy Hughes 
Marcia Jones 

Julie Klein 
Gail Klima 


"It's been a good year," the girls of Zeta Tau 
Alpha can look back and say. First semester was 
ushered in with the excitement of rush. The pledg- 
es worked hard but enjoyed it. Homecoming fol- 
lowed closely, and the Zetas were rewarded for 
their hard work by the choice of their candidate, 
Sandy Wheeler, as princess in the royal court. All 
semester the girls collected clothes which they do- 
nated to the Beacon School for Retarded Children. 
Christmas came and was celebrated with the Star- 
dust Formal. 

Second semester arrived, and some happy 
pledges traded their pins for active pins. The Zeta 
Outing at Bailey's Lake was fun but so exhausting. 
Suddenly, the year was over. Now the Zetas look 
ahead and say, "Next year will be good — even 
better !" 

Barbara Leiblinger 
Marilyn Madden 

Carole Maley 
Sherren Maurushat 

Sharon McCloskey 
Dorothy Morris 

Bobbi Porch 
Susan Rademaker 


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Lois Keimund 
Marcia Rhodes 
Carole Russell 
Cynthia Schaffer 
Regina Stanford 
Kay Swart 

Margaret Thomson 
Susan Titsworth 
Corrine Towstiak 
Jean Trainor 
Ann Wakefield 
Barbara Welker 

Sandy Wheeler 
Vicki Williams 
Roberta Wilson 
Nancy Winter 
Bonnie Wisner 
Mary Lee Young 

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Panhellenic Council. Row 1. Carol Graham, Susan Lauer, 
(on rue Mitchell, Kay Seeley, Margaret Deppen, adviser, 
Judith Radler, president, Bunny (iardncr, Pat (Irlicky, Linda 

Maxwell. Row 2. Karen Laykun, June Martinick, Runny 
O'Dell, Bernice Cooke, Susan Scoy, Sue Rademaker, Sandy 
Hummel, Linda Bernardic, Zondra Lombardo. 


Panhellenic Council is the adhesive that holds the eleven Greek 
letter sororities on campus together. The council consists of a president 
and a representative from each sorority. 

The aims of Panhel are to share ideas, to plan services, to foster 
friendship and to gain cooperation. Supporting welfare projects is of 
great interest to the group. It regulates a board scholarship for a 
foreign student, assists in the Foster Parent Plan, and in conjunction 
with IFC provides a scholarship. 

In these capacities, Panhel is an integral part of OU campus life in 
furthering understanding among the sororities. 

1 61) 


Interfraternity Council coordinates the activities and governs the 
nineteen fraternities on the O.U. campus. It is made up of an executive 
council and two representatives from each fraternity. 

Rush mixers were sponsored for freshman men to help acquaint 
them with the Greek system. Rush pamphlets were also printed by the 
council to help in both fall and spring rush. Along with Panhel, a "Dean 
Schofer Scholarship Fund" was established. The council was represented 
at the National IFC Conference in Boston. Massachusetts, in December. 

Interfraternity Council. Row 1. Tom Meyer, Sandy Levenson. 
Kenneth Carey, Honald Taylor. Robert Ankrom, Les Gress. 
Rick Carlile, Frank Szydlowski, president. Brent DeYore, 
Chuck O'Koon. Neil Delfs. Row 2. Jed Frost, Kenneth Cogan. 
Larry Shirer, Jim Stockwell, Bill Dickinson, Jerry Snyder. 

Ron Pack, Jay White, Andrew Fishman, Gary Terwilliger, 
Rex Wolf, Dean William Butler, adviser, Paul Gerig, Lou 
Lausche, Tony Schock, Dave Buschar. Charles Jordan, 
Ghassan Al-Rawi, Joe Chattin, John Carroll, Rodger Cromer, 
Tom Jones, Bob Cohen. 

<5 « D 

Richard AHcock 
Ghassan Al-Rawi 
Koy A more 
John Baldwin 
Larry Barker 


Paul B»t;et 
Wesley Boord 
Richard Bradstreet 
Paul Busby 
Amy Chase 

The men of Acacia began the school year by 
winning second place in Homecoming float competi- 
tion. Their float, "Non-Stop to Victory," depicted 
Lindbergh's historic flight. 

Later, during Greek Week, Acacians were 
again awarded the IFC scolarship trophy, proof 
that they take their motto "human service" seri- 

"To strengthen the ties of friendship," Acacia 
members celebrated their Alumni Weekend in Feb- 
ruary and held their annual Sweetheart Formal. 

In the spring they planned a "Night On The 
Nile" party, an event held by many Acacia chap- 
ters throughout the country. 

Robert Christy 

Bernard Cooper 

Irvin Curtin 

Leslie Dole 

David Dunfee 

David Duvall 

Philip Emmert 

James Geil 

Mike Hadley 

Sherwood Hall 

Shelby Hunt 

William Jacoby 

Roger Jones 

Gerald Kahler 

Pete Kozup 

Peter Kurtz 

John Landers 

Larrv Luzader 

Stephen Long 

John Lucas 

James McMullen 

William Miller 

James Opatrny 

Robert Pareene 

David Rankin 

Ralph Rappuhn 

Robert Rogers 

Daniel Ruck 

Rolland Schaar 

Hal Schreiber 

Donald Solar 

Dave Straw 

Thomas Tabar 

Kendall Toney 

John Wennrick 

Dennis West 

O o o o c. o 

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"^f?i Ci O O i 


Saturday nights usually found the members of 
Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity at the fraternity house 
on Church St. for informal get-to-gethers. 

Their Sweetheart Formal in the spring was 
awaited with much anticipation by both the fellows 
and their dates. , 

With spring, also came their Founder's Day 

The Alpha Phi Alpha's put much emphasis on 
scholarship and honor their top-standing members 
with a banquet at the end of the year. 

John Addison 
Ronald Allen 
Charles Askew 
George Bradford 
John Browne 
Kenneth Carey 

Pred Daniels 
Samuel Dricsins 
Edward Fitzpatrich 
John Greene 
Graham Lynch 

Calvin Martin 

Luther Nix 

John Palmore 

Thomas Schumaker 

Stephen Sherman 

Aubrey Williams 

Francis Wilson 


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p n n c r^ n 


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David Archibald 
Douglas Artman 

Tom Alkin 
Aaron Bateman 
Robert Beles Bell 

Frederick Bollerer 

Robert Boyd 
William Breiel 
David Briggs 
Keith Bioseman 
Victor Campbell 

Leslie Cornwell 
David Currie 
James Combs 
David Cook 
William Dreher 
Joel l'eher 

( takie Ford 
Jerry Galloway 
Thomas Fuller 
William Holden 
Jerry Hovis 
Donald Howells 

John Hunter 
Nick Karl 
Dave Kellermyer 
Peter Knauth 
Larry Kunkle 
Louis Lausche 

Douglas Logan 
Paul McClain 
Tom HcConnaughy 
John McKinley 
David Miller 
Edward Milsom 

John Naramorc 
Brian Neffenger 
Bryan Pantin 
James Kadomski 
Dennis Roberts 
Rex Roberts 

David Scott 
Clifford Sears 
Dohrman Sinclair 
Thomas Skinner 
Charles Slicer 
Allen Smith 


Twenty-three South Congress Street is the 
home of Ohio University's oldest fraternity, Beta 
Theta Pi. Last year the Betas were fortunate enough 
to get a brand new house; and. when they came back 
for school this September, most of the major "new- 
house" problems had been solved. Lou Lausche serv- 
ed as president from September to January, at which 
time Al Smith succeeded him. 

Highlights on the Beta social calendar this year 
were the Jungle Party, the Sweetheart Formal, of 
which Wanda Duty of Sigma Kappa reigned as 
queen, and the Bowery Party. 

Alan Templeman 

Gary Terwilliger 

Terry Shilling 

Greg Trocchia 

Dave Venz 

Howard Wakefield 

Steve Webster 

David Wolfe 

Michael Zeller 

Alan Zaleski 

>< cx 


"We are t ho buys from Delta Town." This fa- 
miliar song is heard wherever members of Delta 
Tail Delta fraternity get together for work on big 
events or for parties. The Delts started off the 
year by placing a flagpole sitter in their front 
\ear for Homecoming festivities and by winning 
d place for their booth, first plate for their 
barker, and first place for the most tickets sold at 
the Greek Week Carnival. 

The annual Delt Regatta, which included boat- 
ing on the Hocking followed by a Shipwreck Party, 
and the Tug-of-War between pledges and actives, 
on Mother's Weekend dominated the spring social 
calendar. The highlight of the year was the frater- 
nity's Centennial held in .March. The Beta Chapter 
at :!2 President Street is the oldest continuous chap- 
ter m the fraternity's history. 

Charles Abookire 
Michael Anderson 
Hank Arhaugh 



:* V — 


• • »'"'■■ ...... 






Jerald Bannister 

Robert Blank 

William Bloom 

Steven Boley 

.Mark Burkholder 

Carl Calandra 

Larry Colbert 

Robert Cribbet 

Neil Delfs 

Walt Dragelevich 

John Edmund 

Larry England 

Jed Frost 

Dick Hay 

Stephen Heid 

Thomas Hendricks 

Kenneth Hiatt 

Bill Hocevar 

Gordon Hufford 

James Hughes 

Brian Jakes 

Thomas Kaiser 

James Lane 

Fred Larson 

Tom Ledbetter 

William Lindeman 

Brud Lennon 

Richard Littlepage 

Neil Mann 

Ronald McGarry 

Alfred Millard 

Jeff Neel 

David Paul 

James Plummer 

Samuel Polo 

William Rau 

Gary Richetto 

Lance Righter 

Theodore Sawyer 

James Schmelzer 

Richard Seaman 

Philip Shaeffer 

Thomas Smith 

Charles Stewart 

Steven Stunda 

Richard Thatcher 

Bruce Waffen 

Jay Wannamaker 

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John Badila 
Charles Heck 
William Becker 
Terry Bidleman 
Jerry Boehm 
Robert Boveni/.er 


A ftjQRSE 

Returning to the campus to begin their seventh 
year, Delta Upsilon found their chapter located at 
the corner of College and Mill, on sorority row. 

Awards and trophies delighted the brothers of 
Ohio Chapter as they captured all-campus and all- 
fraternity championships in tennis and badminton 
intramurals. During Greek Week, DU's carnival 
booth, "The Trojan Horse," won a third place tro- 
phy in the fraternity division. Reigning undefeated 
as masters of "Challenge" for twenty-one weeks, 
Delta U was presented with a plaque by the WOUB 
radio staff, signifying them as undisputed 1961 

1(9 n & p f> , 


Allen Brown 
John Conaway 
Lee Cook 
David Cox 
William Field 

Andrew Fishman 
Donald Forquer 
Larry Griffith 
Wesley Harris 
John Honeek 

Arnold Hutson 
John Jenkins 
Gene Jones 
Alyn Krause 
Alvin Kolthoff 

Leonard Landis 
.Michael Logsdon 
James McNutt 
William McNutt 
Frank McWhorter 

Don Miller 
William Munshower 
Larry Newlon 
David Orr 
David Perrott 

Terry Repak 
David Sunderland 
Larry Taylor 
Richard Velloney 
Roger Zepernick 



r*> a n o 


in O 

P o o n o ^ 

Robert Ban 
Ted Beetle 
.lames Campi 
David Casperson 
Joe Chattin 
John Danner 

Norman Ferenz 
Richard Frantz 
George Gardinsky 

Tom Heckman 
John Hehr 
Stephen Kline 

Filmore Line 
Kevin Lyons 
Frederick Lewis 
Raymond Mora 
Michael Xarozanski 
Fred Ohler 

Thomas Olds 
Walter Paul! 
Kenneth Kicks 
William Kider 
Ken Kocco 
Anthony Uusso 

Richard Sanger 

Charles Schock 
Bill Sevebeck 

Vincent Sinister 

Eugene Sulek 
Robert Troha 

Thomas Van Oss 
James Verne 
Kenneth Welsh 
Richard Weinland 
Walt Chidsey 


Various social functions combined with study- 
ing, bridge, and bull sessions dominated life for the 
men of Lambda Chi. When the members returned 
to campus last fall, their house had been repainted 
and refurnished. 

The fall semester began with the Lambda Chi's 
annual French party for which the basement was 
decorated as a French cafe. The annual Christmas 
formal with the theme, "Winter Wonderland," was 
held before vacation. The Lambda Chi's attained a 
Yuletide spirit with a party for needy children in 
the Athens area. Santa Claus brought presents for 
each and "a good time was had by all." 



Kenneth Ahl 
Fred Andreas 
Robert Ankrom 
Terry Barthelmas 
Earl Brownlee 
Ben Buckles 

Larry Bruestle 
Dennis Cannon 
John Cline 
Cary Cooper 
Dave Couch 
Ronald Davidson 

Bruce Eldridge 
Terry Emrick 
Larry Froelich 
Jim Fought 
Robbin Gardner 
David Gierhart 

Marc Glasgow 
James Golick 
Michael Grotke 
Thomas Hamilton 
Paul Hollowell 
Harry Houska 

Tom Housekeeper 
Butch Johnson 
Steven Johnson 
William Kendell 
Patrick Klein 
Rick Koehler 

Thomas Ladyga 
Ralph Knight 
Don Luttermoser 
Mike McDaniel 
James McKee 
Chuck Marlowe 

Donald Morris 
Bruce Reese 
David Reese 

Thomas Repaskey 
Robert Siembieda 

Charles Smith 

Jerry Snyder 
James Slockwell 

Jeff Staakiewa 

James Todd 
Jon Tattle 
Richard Vlasak 

Charles Wallace 
Jim Werstak 

Charles Woodlee 
Rexford Wolf 


Just one of the many accomplishments of the 
Phi Delts this year was brightening up the cam- 
pus area with the — uh — striking paint job on 
their annex (pink with red and green polka dots). 
The Phi Delts are not colorless in their other activ- 
ities, either. Their calendar was filled with such de- 
lights as a beatnik rush party for hep rushees, the 
annual Roman Orgy Party, featuring original Greek 
Olympic games, and their own She Delta Theta 
Weekend during which a small group of co-eds join- 
ed the highly select society. And then, of course, 
there were the ordinary, everyday occurrences that 
the Phi Delts took in stride, such as ADPi water 
fights, intramural victories, and the fun, fun, fun 
spring house-cleaning party. 


Kenneth Cooper 
Richard Duchon 
Theodore Falcon 

Alan Feuer 
Peter Goldstein 
Henry Heckler 

-Michael Hoffman 

Alan Kottler 

Sanford Levenson 


ft 1 o c? ■ r» p 


arc <■> 3 

Bernard Levy 
Howard Lifshutz 
Jeff Loewy 
Martin Mevorach 
Larry Rizzi 
Bernie Rosenblatt 

Martin .Saltzman 
David Samuelson 
Billy Schein 
Steven Schreiber 
Stanley Schulman 
Stu Sharpe 

Richard Smith 
Richard Teitel 
Alan Weinberg 
Bernard Weinsten 
Martin Weinstein 
Marvin Welles 


The year 1961-62 inaugurated Phi Epsilon Pi 
as the "Fun Fraternity." Aiming to provide fun for 
freshmen and actives at a fall open house, the Phi 
Ep men dressed in blazers, ties, T-shirts, and boxer 
shorts to receive freshmen, with the theme "I 
dreamed I rushed in my boxer shorts !" Other ac- 
tivities included a 49er's party with Tau Kappa 
Epsilon, a shipwreck party, a Playboy party, and 
the annual spring formal. It was also a year of ex- 
pansion for Phi Ep. A merger with Kappa Nu in- 
creased the number of active chapters to fifty. At 
the present time, the national executive secretary is 
in the process of negotiating to lease land from the 
university for a new house. 


liana Abbott 

M. nl. mil Baker 


(llin Bleichrodt 
Gary Bolen 

The Dust Bowl beside the Skull house was the 
scene of regular sports spectaculars. In this sta- 
dium, bounded by a white fence (courtesy of the 
pledge class), fraternity brothers, busboys, and any- 
one else available joined in football, volleyball and 
water fights. 

As Halloween messengers of the Great Pump- 
kin, the Skulls serenaded the sororities. The fra- 
ternity's Founder's Day Banquet honored the chap- 
ter's adviser and several brothers who had out- 
standing scholastic records. 

Improvements within the house facilitated 
studying and life in general. 

Gwen Weihe was crowned Sweetheart of Phi 
Kappa Sigma at the chapter's dance. 


William Brainard 

Gerald Burkett 

David Bnschar 

Timothy Carney 

Edwin Christopher 

John Clevenger 

Robert Diedrich 

Thomas Flenry 

Leslie Gress 

Daniel Gutelius 

Charles Hall 

Thomas Harmon 

Gordon Hart 
Robert Heisner 
Albert Homans 
Rodney Hoover 
William Ingram 
Lonnie Jenkins 

Charles Jordan 

William Kenworthy 

Lee Kline 

Robert Kovacs 

Larry Kuns 

William Leasnre 

James Linthicum 

Richard Mende 

Dave Minich 

Craig Moore 

Earl Motz 

Philip Muck 

David Petry 
Michael Pilat 
Milton Puckett 
Gary Retzke 
William Silk 
Tom Smiczek 

Kenneth Snitger 
J. Fred Stull 
Jack Volkmer 
Ronald Wen- 
Charles Welch 
Dean Wells 

Douglas Whitaker 

Roger Williams 

Dennis Wilson 

David Zimmerman 

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The Phi Tau's returned to begin another busy 
year after last year's J-Prom wins. Homecoming 
brought many of the alums back to see the remod- 
eling clone at 50 E. State during the summer. The 
float "Shake 'Em Up" left the judges unshaken. 

Dad's Weekend brought about fifty dads to 
campus. The annual Phi Tail children's party was 
held at Christmastime for older boys from the Ath- 
ens Children's Home. 

The social calendar included many "twisting 
breakfasts," a square dance accompanied by the 
Green Mountain Boys, and a "Social Outcasts" 

This year brought the advent of a new project 
for the Phi Tau's, "Warrior Weekend," which was 
held in the late spring with Alpha Chapter from 
Miami, and Gamma Chapter from Ohio State. The 
year closed after Mother's Weekend and the annual 
Dream Girl Formal. 

David Ankenbrandl 

John Ball 

James Banks 

William Barnett 

Law rence Cochrane 

Max Coombs 

Leonard Costa 

Brent DeVore 

William Dickinson 

I-! lie Angle 

William Kyman 

Bob Firis 

Bill Fox 
Roberl Freeman 

Larry Frost 

hale Garaux 

William Gilbert 

w illiam Gnarniere 

w illiam * iuinter 

John Harllcv 

Roberl Hall 

W illiam Hamilton 

James Hat ria 
Howard Havemeyei 

O ^ O 135 

£££|-° flft ' 


Robert Hivnor 
David Hoback 
Donald Hudak 
David Jackson 
Bill Jones 
Frank Kamenar 

Oliver Kiss 

Joseph Lichtenberg 

Guy Link 

Richard Longstreth 

William Ludman 

Howard Mansell 

Robert Markley 

Carl Meinelt 

Kenneth Meyer 

Ronald Mihalick 

Steve .Mikola 

Albert Miller 

Richard Moffat 

Frank I'alocsay 

Robert Plesnicher 

James Pressick 

Dean Rabal 

Edward Rawlins 

William Reimer 

Jim Rissmiller 

Robert Roadermol 

Fred Seidl 

William Sharp 

Jim Shelton 

Michael Smith 

Ted Sobieraj 

Richard Sontag 

George Starks 

Robert Starkey 

William Standiford 

Bruce Stichter 

David Stoller 

Roger Stoll 

Frank Szydlowski 

Donald I'rbansky 

Ken Vavrek 

James Vlk 

Don Wagner 

Les Wagner 

Arthur Wallace 

Carl Wells 

Richard Williams 

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All* 111! Ik 

Dennis Akoa 
Gerald Beck 
Louis Belletti 
Don Birkimer 
Gary lilasius 
Benedict Calderone 

Jack Cartellone 
Dominic Chieffo 
Joseph Chontos 
Gerald Dargusch 
Frank DeGaetano 
Paul Eshbaugh 

Pete Fena 
Michael Foley 
Joe Gerig 
Richard Green 
Richard Hansen 
James Kane 


Imagination and enthusiasm carried the men 
of Phi Kappa Theta through another successful 

The annual Christmas and Sweetheart formals, 
an oriental party, pledge party, and several party 
parties were just part of a social program high- 
lighted by a "horror" party. A hearse, two dead 
bodies, and a funeral home with assorted fiends 
were the ingredients of this wild affair. Saturday 
afternoon "Twist Teas" in the Phi Kap party room 
were a new picture in the social scene. 

Athletically speaking, both enthusiasm and 
imagination characterized the Kaps in intramurals, 
the annual house-annex game (annex crushed the 
house, 8-0) and two "wars." 

Gerald Kerley 

Richard Kinnick 

Ronald Lukovics 

Jack Jerry 

James Matusik 

Raymond Metz 

William Murnen 

James Murray 

Thomas Myers 

John Needham 

Ted Obloy 

Richard Ogrinc 

Thomas Palisin 
James Petrykowski 
William Purson 
Roger Raba 
Donald Radachy 
Ronald Sarraino 

Franklin Senich 

Louis Shuber 

Thomas Smudz 

Richard Stein 

Allen Tiedman 

James V/gan 

Raymond Villwock 

James Wong 

Thomas Wrasman 

Dennis Zamec 

Frank Zalar 

Henry Zorman 

Sn O O c 

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fijp p n p 

Al Appelbaum 
James Bents 
Sam I >i i nh. turn 
Stan Bloch 
Harold Bofshever 
Kliot Charnas 

Larry t'hizek 
Robert Cohen 
Kenneth Ehrlich 
Edward Fine 
Ronald Goldstein 
.Merrill Greenstein 

Frank Hoffman 
Arnold Kahn 
Sheldon Karp 
Harvey Kopel 
Roger Koslen 
Arthur Kraus 

Harvey Krumholz 
Donald Kurlander 
David Levin 
Stephen Levy 
Gary Lichtman 
Larry .Mamie 

Lloyd Marber 
Ralph Marrinson 
Paul Mesnick 
Joel Mirman 
Marc Nagel 
Larry Needleman 

Charles O'Koon 
Bob Polster 
Sheldon Rebman 
Mel Kesnick 
ha\ id Rossetti 
Gerald Roth 

Sam Roth 
Michael Rothburd 

Ted Rudolph 
Basil Sell nee \\ eis 
Lester Schultz 
Alan Shwartz 

LI03 d sih erman 
Geoffrey skolnik 
Bernard Spiegel 

Ruber! Tenrnbauni 
Harold Weinstein 
Jeffrey Weiss 


Phi Sigma Delta again took several honors and 
trophies this year. To begin the year, Chuck 0'- 
Koon placed second in the Mr. Fraternity contest 
during Greek Week. Following this they won the 
Marlboro competition for the second consecutive 
year. The prize was a stereo set. 

The main project of the Phi Sig's was the re- 
modeling of their house which included a newly- 
paneled recreation room, complete with pool table 
and all the extras. Since the housemother, Mom 
Davis, will be moving into the house in September, 
extensive remodeling will also take place giving her 
new living quarters. 

Robert Weiss 
Herbert Woolf 

Harvey Zeller 
Donald Zulanch 


r lf? £5 

Raymond Asik 
John Benedik 
Charles Billante 
Bill Bryan 
Joseph Corby 
Clifford Cribba 

Geoffrey Danner 
Gene Dieckhoner 
Gary Doeringer 
Kenneth Drum 
Bruce Dudley 
Norman Findley 

William Fligor 
Frank Funaro 
Richard Hancock 
Lee Harris 
Thomas Havlik 
Patrick Heant'V 

Edward Sockman 

Jim Humason 
Holland Kehl 
Stuart Kollar 
Paul Krueger 

John Loi/os 

Michael Loizos 

Roy Lynch 

Arthur Marinelli 

Dale Mathews 
David McCollum 
John McCuHough 

Page Mead 
Harold Miller 
Noel Miller 
Philip Peters 
David Pixley 
Leonard Rezabek 

James Riehl 

Thomas Scherer 

Robert Schmidt 

Larry Schrum 

Ronald Schuff 

Don I'rquhart 

John Yogt 
Dominick White 

Neil Wicai 
Spence Wise 
David Woolf 
David Vuhas 


Gamma Omicron Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha 
fraternity has the undisputed "Fire Engine-Owning 
Fraternity" title on campus. Thus, when one sees 
or hears a vintage engine not belonging to the local 
bucket brigade, one can reasonably assume that the 
PiKA's are on their way to a party, parade, or pep 

But "Ringa-Ding-Ding" activities are only part 
of chapter life and purpose. Since going national 
in 1930, the PiKA's have expanded both in mem- 
bership and in chapter facilities. House renovation 
and the establishment of a private picnic area are 
among recent improvements. 

h . 

-"VVvU ^ 




"Phi Alpha Alicazee! I'm pledged to dear, old 
SAE. Honor, Noble Leslie and remember the Phoe- 
nix. Work on the new library and re-paint the lions. 
Do the twist at breakfasts and teas. Ask a playmate 
of SAE to the formal — be sure to have a double. 
Stay up all night working on Homecoming and 
Greek Week and J-Prom. Mom Cooper says these 
are my true gentlemen. I'm finally wearing the 
"big badge." Remain we brothers ever in the bonds. 
Dolph will guard our lions tonight; let's go to The 
Tavern and have one. Sing, brothers, sing." 

Bruce Aiello 

John Altin 

Alan Armstrong 

Harry Babcock 

Thomas Bacsik 

Bernard Baker 

Robert Barber 
Buddy Barnes 
Donald Barlh 
James Banblitz 
Joe Belichick 
Lohman Blue 

Geno Buonamici 

Jim Calhoun 

Ronald Capell 

Boner Carlson 

( harles Carpenter 

Jack Dickey 

n © P 

Wiiliam Dooley 

Gary Fletcher 

Eugene George 

John Gillam 

Gary Griffin 

Charles Gularson 

Robert Hammed 

John Hannah 

Dale Hanslik 

Alan Hoffman 

John Holden 

Robert Janosko 

.Mike Jones 

Jim Keck 

Michael LeRoy 

Michael Lowe 

Donald McBride 

William McFaul 

Robert Martin 
Don Meacham 
Thomas Meyer 
Don Miller 
James Mishey 
Bill Moehl 

Michael Nestor 

Ronald I'ack 

James Plummer 

Bruce Revennaugh 

Gary Roeseler 

Don Seibert 

Lome Seidman 
Michael Sellers 
Joseph Shevlin 
Terry Shuchat 
Terry Smeshek 
Bob Stojetz 

Donald Taylor 

Frank Tenant 

Richard Theken 

Alan Thompson 

Robert Topolovac 

Lee Waggoner 

Robert Wallace 

Jay White 

Marv Wiehe 

George Williams 

Milton Williams 

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Dick Allen 
Buzz Ball 
Larry Blank 
James Boomershine 
James Brizzi 
Mel Brock 

David Burner 
Donald Cawthra 
Gerald Col lard 
John Connin 
Brent Cornwell 
Rodger Cromer 

David Deeth 
John Dew 
John Dineen 
John Donohue 
Doug Dunkle 
James Frank 

Gary G rover 
Franklin Hendrew 
Dan Hill 
Bill Hill 
Richard Hine 
Ward Holdridge 

John Hoskins 
Richard Jancsik 
Frank Jarosi 
Robert Jirik 
James Jones 
Tom Jones 

Menis Ketchum 
Jack Iviewit 
Maurice Kittle 
Ralph Kittle 
James Kuehn 
David Lat timer 

Walter La \ ton 
David Fill 
Bill Lingnell 
Roger Mann 
James Messenger 
Allen Miller 

William Montgomery 
Jim Morris 
Daniel Moss 
John Myers 
Philip Myers 
Douglas Nelson 


The Sigs started off the new school year with 
their annual Sigiympics during which they chose 
Miss Sigiympics from the ranks of Pi Beta Phi. 

Droopy and his drum tried their best to "Beat 
'Em" for 1961 Homecoming, as they placed third in 
the float competition. Greek Week found Sig Skip 
Layton as Mr. Fraternity. 

Trophies for intramural swimming, horseshoes, 
and handball were also awarded to the Sigs at the 
Greek Week Convocation. Fraternity events stretch 
to a Grand Chapter Convention at Miami Beach, 
Florida in June. 

Sweetheart Weekend, held in the spring, was 
highlighted by the selection of the Sweetheart of 
Sigma Chi. 

Vincent Rakestraw 
Fred Ricker 

Gilbert Rieger 
Thomas Rodenberg 

P .9 

p p. 

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Gordon Scullion 
Charles Sinclair 
David Spurgeon 
Walter Squires 
Jerry Steck 

Jim Sterling 
Dave Stith 
David Thomas 
Bernard VanBalen 
Stephen Wahl 

Barry Wear 
Michael Werle 
Thomas Widdoes 
Gary Williams 
Phillip Zimmerman 

Michael Barnhart 
Richard Blair 
Lynn Boeichcr 

James Boggs 
Larry Brewer 
Richard Carlile 


This year marked the tenth anniversary of Zeta 
Mu chapter of Sigma Nu fraternity. To celebrate, 
the chapter held an anniversary dance early in No- 

Sports gave the Sigma Nu's a good reason to 
cheer. They were 1961 all-fraternity champions in 
football and softball. Rounding out their sports 
achievement, Dick Grecni was honored as top ath- 
lete of national Sigma Nu fraternity. 

The "Snake Saloon" won first place in men's 
booths at the Greek Week Carnival for the Sigma 
Nu's. The White Rose Formal, held in May, was 
again the big success of second semester. 

Richard i arnegie 

Charles Curtis 

Norm l>;iiiiA<'li> 

Tom Droessler 

Gene Finke 


Kay Fosnaught 

Thomas Frame 

William Glaeser 

Ronald Globakei 

Roger Glynn 

Alike Hamilton 

Roger Hatfield 

Tim Hendricks 

Charles Hurst 

Thomas lies 

Tom Jones 

James Krier 

Michael Levengood 

Thomas Lewis 

Perry Mace 

Joseph Malbasa 

George Manuselis 

Larry Marburger 

Wendell Marratta 

Robert Maxim 

David Moritz 

John Murray 

Edward Nash 

Richard Norman 

Thomas Norman 

Ronald Pribish 

Dick Rentz 

Robert Rover 

Jeffery Rozanc 

James Ruud 

Robert Sayre 

Monte Schenck 

Mike Schuler 

Lane Sheetz 

Dan Shellabarger 

Jav Sherwood 

Jim Shirak 

Larry Shirer 

Robert Smith 

Richard Stevens 

William Taraschke 

David Trubica 

David Turk 

Donald Vanke 

David Warnock 

Paul Williams 

Mike Worley 

Donald Wray 

f^ o o 

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"There once was a Tan Cam" is one of the 
many songs sung by Tau Gamma Delta, the local 
fraternity on campus. This fraternity, located at 9 
Church Street, is making plans to join a national 

The Tau Gams took a very active part in cam- 
pus life, participating in interfraternity sports, 
Greek Week, and the like. The members enjoyed 
working together on their Greek Week booth, 
"Measure Your Love Potential." There was the an- 
nual party for dads on Father's Weekend. The an- 
nual Founder's Day Dance, at which they chose a 
Sweetheart, was held in February. 

Between socializing and participating in cam- 
pus affairs, the Tau Gams found time for scholar- 
ship. They won second place trophy for the highest 
grades among all the fraternities for the second 
consecutive year. 

Robert Black 

Charles Rucklew 

Kenni'th C'halmipek 

Kenneth Cogan 

Theodore Gaston 

James Hellyer 

John Hoffman 

Ralph Jarvis 

James Lewis 

Richard Lord 

Jerry Mizer 

Tom Phillips 

David Ressler 

Jay Schweickart 

Robert Stout 

Harvey Swafford 

.Michael Wagner 

Kd Airharl 

John Anderson 

David Avdul 

David Bates 

Carlton Bet is 

Bruce Block 

Robert Brucker 
Ohlen Cartmell 
Gregory Craiy 
Clyde Cramer 
Dave Darrah 
William Davies 

Lee HeKhodes 

I)a\id Khrbar 

Jim Fabrick 

William Garrett 

Bussed Haas 

Paul Hadorn 

John Hagle 

Hale Hartney 

Ernie Huge 

Donald Kessler 

Larry Kline 

Theodore Landphair 

Da\id Lime 

Richard .Masterson 

Jack .Meyer 

Torrey Mitchell 

Gary Newton 

John O'Brien 


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Milton Zane 
James Zusy 

Robert Parrish 
Richard Pettit 
Bill Price 
Clair Saam 

Anthony Scheibelhoffer 
Wayne Shepard 
Michael Simeone 
Don Stephen 

John Swenderman 
Edward Tedrick 
John Thomas 
Al Tomle 


Walter Wasco 
Joel Wells 
William Wetterman 
James Yocum 


TKE's urged OU to "Bubble up a Victory" for 
Homecoming, 1961. The team didn't quite come 
through with the victory, but the TKE float, a giant 
bottle of pink champagne, bubbled its way to first 
place honors. 

After serenading the sororities during Greek 
Week, the TKE's decided to extend their vocalizing 
to include the Phi Ep house. When the Phi Ep's re- 
turned the serenade, a new tradition was in the 

Christmas found the brothers entertaining 
needy children at their annual party. In the spring, 
the fourteenth annual Tekequacades offered OU 
coeds an opportunity to participate in swim events. 

The brothers insist that, in spite of their ac- 
tivity-filled year, they still found time to study. 

KnocK Out Decay 



O D p Q f*< 


C- p C p O 


r r r (IP £ 

Karl Bailey 
Milo Bishop 
John Carroll 
Jack Chyneweth 
Ronald Cline 
John Cole 

John Durkol 
Frederick Fidura 
Jack Gabler 
Stanley Gajowski 
Gary Gregory 
Erick Halliday 

Walter Joba 

Richard Jones 
Joseph Kappes 
Kim Knowles 
Peter Lashnk 
Nunzio Luce 

Richard Malson 
Jack Marshall 
James Migliorinn 
James 1'app 
Joseph Pultz 
Robert Radtke 

Roy Ray 
James Scoles 
James Truesdel 
Thomas Tuppei 
Dean W'aldrnn 
Jerry Voder 


Alpha Tau was awarded the Theta Chi Nation- 
al Scholarship Award for upper-middle institutions. 
This placed them ninth, scholastically, among Theta 
Chi Chapters in the country. 

The fall semester proved busy as pledges were 
put through "Help Week." preparations were made 
for entertaining sorority pledges at Carnation Tea, 
and the house was decorated for the Mardi Gras 

In December, the brothers received a large 
present, new furniture for the chapter room and liv- 
ing room, from Santa (financed by house corpora- 

Second semester was dominated by Dream Girl 
Formal, theme parties, teas, and Mom's Weekend 
activities, bringing to an end an enjoyable school 
year for the brothers in the big white mansion at 
117 E. State. 

a few 

were selected 




Reigning over L961's Homecoming was Judy Menchhofer of Scott 
Quadrangle. She is a sophomore from Coldwater, majoring in elementary 
education. She is a member of the Student Press Club, the Young Repub- 
lican Club, the International Club, and Orchesis. 

Attendants for l!"il Homecoming were Wylie Benton of Chi Omega 
and Sandy Wheeler of Zeta Tau Alpha. 



The 1962 ATHENA Queen is redheaded cheerleader Gloria Anderson 
of Center Dorm. She was selected by television star Gardner McKay who 
was sent photographs of all the candidates. 

Attendants for ATHENA Queen were Chris Round of Kappa Delta, 
first attendant, and Karen Schmidt of Howard Hall, second attendant. 


Greek Week queen for 1961 was National Miss Alpha Xi Delta, Nancy 
Hoover. In addition to offices within her sorority, membership chairman 
and president, Nancy served as secretary of her freshman class, secretary 
of 1963 J-Prom, and screening chairman of Student Council. She is a 
member of Mortar Board. 

Attendants to 1961's Miss Sorority were Carol Graham of Kappa 
Delta, first attendant, and Barbara Myers and Alpha Delta Pi, second. 



Winner of the title, "Mr. Fraternity" was Skip Layton of Sigma 
Chi. Layton has served as president of Blue Key, secretary-treasurer of 
J-Club, and pledgemaster of Sigma Chi. He was 1960-61 president of Stu- 
dent Council and is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. 

Attendants for 1961 Greek Week were Chuck O'Koon of Phi Sigma 
Delta, first runner-up, and Rex Wolf of Phi Delta Theta, second runner- 


The 1962 Military Ball Queen was Karen Griffiths of Alpha Xi 
Delta, a sophomore art major from Dayton. She was chosen honorary 
colonel by a popular vote of ROTC students. 

Honorary lieutenant colonels were Vi Pakkala of Sigma Kappa and 
Mary Ann Pecora of Alpha Gamma Delta. 



Elected Coed Prom King by a popular vote of OU women was Jim 
Mishey of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. He is a junior majoring in geology and 

Attendants to the 1962 Coed Prom King were Jim McKee of Phi 
Delta Theta, first attendant, and Jack Kiewit of Sigma Chi, second 



service, scholarship 

were recognized 





Mortar Board. K«» 1. Barbara Myers, Mrs. Fred Picard, ad- 
riser, Mrs. A. C. LaFoIlette, adviser, Beverly Hennen, Chris 
Welz. Margaret Guentert, Constance Hanley. Row 2. Penny 

Pritchard, Becky Cotterman. Jean Foster, Pat Nolan. Gretch- 
en Wahlers. Carol Graham, Nancy Hoover, Ann Thompson, 
Wanda Duty. Off campus: Barb Campbell. Bev Robinson. 
Judv Sokiran. 


Tapping of new Mortar Board members from 
the ranks of junior women is one of the most 
thrilling aspects of Honors and Awards Convo- 
cation each Mother's Weekend. Ohio University's 
Cresset chapter, 17 strong this year, served the 
campus in adherence to the Mortar Board motto 
of "Service, Scholarship and Leadership." Several 
other honoraries were invited to Mortar Board's 
tea welcoming President Alden which was held in 
February at the Guest House. 


Membership in Omicron Delta Kappa consti- 
tutes recognition of outstanding character and 
student leadership. Torch Circle of Omicron Delta 
Kappa, established in 1914 on the campus of Ohio 
University, is the national male honorary recogniz- 
ing achievement in two of the following areas of 
campus activity: student government, scholarship, 
athletics, publications or speech and the dramatic 

Omicron Helta Kappa. Row 1. 
Mel \ onel, Jim Yocum, presi- 
dent. Chuck Spore. R. L. 
Peterson. Row l\ Ralph Beck- 
er! , adviser, Ronald Bell, 
Waller I.aylon. Gerald Ker- 
ley, R. II. Gusteson, John 

Chimes. How 1. Susan Lauer, Elizabeth Stanton, Maude Dor- 
sey, Joan Schillo. Nan Young, president, Barb Force, Carol 
Clark, Mary Lewis, adviser. Kosemarie Glatz, Pat Grlicky. 

Row 2. Peggy Byrd, Mary Kay Schneider, Susan Davis, Jan 
Brueckner, Jean Sielaff, Christine Edmon, Linda Dawson, 
Marshall Fisher, Sharon Hemings, Jill Goode. 


Scholarship, leadership, service — the prime 
words for Chimes, junior women's honorary. 

The group aided in the Ohio History Weekend, 
sponsored campus tours, entertained eligible women 
and transfer students at two different teas, and 
ushered at commencement and convocations. In the 
fall, the coeds could be seen selling shakers and, in 
the spring, excitedly "dinging" new members into 
the group. 


The number eleven meant something special to 
eleven junior men. On the eleventh hour of the 
eleventh day of the eleventh month, old members 
tapped eleven new initiates and placed the large J- 
Club insignia around their necks. 

The junior men's honorary, bound by tradi- 
tion, not by conformity, held weekly meetings any- 
where at any time, even in Athens sewers! 

J-Cltib. Row 1. Tom Meyer, Tom Atkin, Rick Carlile, presi- 
dent, Dave Stoller. Joel Mirman, Jim Yocuni, Richard Thatch- 
er. Row 2. Gerald Kerley, Lawrence MacAdam, Jim Stockwell. 

Richard Hine, David Katz, Chuck O'Koon, Dennis Shere, Skip 
Lavton, Jim Calhoun. Bob Ankrom. 



3 I^H 


I t.f iff V » 

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Phi Eta Sigma. Row 1. David 
Luck, Torrey Mitchell, Eu- 
gene George, Robert Russell, 

Matt Minor, Mike Bradford, 
George Murphy, James Mc- 
Mullni, Craig Moore. Row 2. 
John Holden, Richard Benfer, 
Bill Holden, Larry Allen, 
Robert Markley, Pete Kurtz, 
Kendall Toney. Bob Somers. 



Men with a 3.5 accum for their freshman year 
were eligible for initiation into Phi Eta Sigma, 
freshman scholastic honorary. 

Their annual Scholarship Tea, co-sponsored by 
Alpha Lambda Delta, for all freshman with schol- 
arships was their main social event this year and 
was attended by President Alden. 

Members also attended the President's Tea 
sponsored by Mortar Board for all scholastic honor- 

To recognize and thereby encourage superior 
scholarship among freshman women is the raison 
d'etre of Alpha Lambda Delta. Criteria for mem- 
bership in the honorary is the attainment of a 3.5 
either semester of the freshman year. 

The Scholarship Tea, held to honor those 
freshman receiving scholarships, was sponsored by 
Alpha Lambda Delta and served to illustrate to 
those attending the benefits which a serious stu- 
dent might gain from attending Ohio University 
and the contributions he might make. 

Alpha Lambda Delta. Row 1. Marilyn Rakle, Nancy Olds. 
Sandj Wheeler, Carole Russell, Harjorie Miller, Jennifer 
Douthit, Carol Riegel, president, Kathie Bendick, Faye 
Swearingen, Mary Odell, Karen Karbo, Maureen Knowles. 
Ron 2. Candy Wit us. Mary Weber. Carol I'lyley. Marilyn 

Daily, Carol Roudebush, Judith Hess, Nancy Kutkoskie, 
Charlotte Varady, Vickie Youngs, Lucrctia Aurand, Enid 
Baron, Karen Ardner, Tammy McFarland, Nancy Warner. 
Cathy Cramer, Lynn Hartman. 

Blue Key. Row 1. Tom Meyer, Joel Mil-man, Allen Smith, 
R. F. Beckert, adviser, Skip Layton, president, Ken Chalou- 
pek. Jerry Kerley, Ted Falcon, Phil Schaar. Row 2. Phil 
Sheaffer, Nunzio Luce, Jim Stockwell, Wesley Boord, Ed 

Nash. Chuck Beck. John Anderson. Jim Vocum, Dave Briggs, 
Jim Hellyer, Geoffrey Skolnik, Dave Stoller, Rick Carlile, 
Jim Daley. 


Blue Key is a national honor fraternity for upperclassmen who have 
won campus distinction for scholarship, service, and leadership. 

The fraternity emphasized the value of intellectual attainment and 
desire to serve for students in American colleges and universities. 

The local Blue Key chapter functions by providing campus Christ- 
mas decorations, ushering for the major convocations, and sponsoring a 
mixer for campus pledge classes. Annually, they entertain with the Blue 
Key Comic Field Day. 



Theta Sigma Phi, professional journalism fraternity for women, 
chooses its members from among junior and senior women who intend to 
go into professional journalism upon graduation. 

Its members were active on the Athena and Post staffs and partici- 
pated in numerous other campus-wide journalism activities. 

In addition to professional meetings of their own, this year's Alpha 
Phi chapter of Theta Sig attended both local and national functions of 
the fraternity. 

Theta Sigma Phi. Row 1. Karen Bailey, Joan Schillo. Thaylia 
Stralcy, Pat Nolan. .Margaret (iuentert, Nancy Stevenson, 
president, Beverly Hennen, Elsie I ncapher, Joan Shively, 
Dun Hi' Alexander. Row 2. Richard Gentry, adviser. Jean Sie- 

laff, Sharon Hemings, Janet Andrews. Nancy I'ietranton, 
Jeanne Campbell, Jane Hochenedel, Sylvia I'y, Judith Prunier. 
Judy Morgan, Carol Delzeith, Connie Draving, Kit Kramer, 
Mrs. J" .mi Reiss, adviser. 

il I 

Kappa Alpha Mu. Row 1. 
Elizabeth Truxell, adviser, 
I'hilomene Royal. Row 2. 
Terry Shuchat, Larry New- 
Ion, Joseph t'arruthers. Art 
Smiley, David Currie, Leslie 



Kappa Alpha Mu is the national photo-journal- 
ism honorary. Membership is based on a 2.5 aecum 
and a 3.0 in photography. RAM's purpose is to pro- 
mote discussion and better understanding of the 
various phases of photography, primarily photo- 

Money to bring speakers, films and photo- 
graphic exhibits to the campus was made by doing 
portraits of couples at dances. 

Late in the spring an annual banquet was held 
for initiation of new members. 

Alpha Epsilon Rho is the radio-TV honorary 
for undergraduates who have met grade require- 
ments and graduate students. 

Members could usually be found in the main 
office of WOUB discussing the latest FCC regula- 
tion and wondering when that big break in radio 
was going to come along. Early in the year AEP 
members started salvaging tapes of campus activ- 
ities and began editing for "Sounds of Ohio Uni- 

Staff positions for the fall at WOUB were an- 
nounced at the spring banquet. 

\lpha Epsilon Rho. Row 1. 
C h a r 1 i e Connolly, Joan 
Schaeffer, Roger Ailes, Geor- 
giana Luecker, Archie Greer, 

Footlighters. Row 1. Paul Itkin, Sue Laverty, Ma\ Howard. 
John Palmore, Beatrice Kilchen, Marsha Birdsell, president, 
Dave Rossetti, Sally Partin. Row 2. Michael Bloom, Diana 

Nees, Karen Katz, Jeanine Rice, Charles Sheppard, Penny 
Pritchard, Mary Doyle, Robert Ankrom, Betty-Jo Campbell. 



Sometimes they worked in front of the foot- 
lights; sometimes they remained in the background. 
The Footlighters were a part of every OU Theater 
production. Anyone on campus interested in the- 
ater could become a member of this group. Stu- 
dents earned points by working behind the scenes 
and by acting in plays. 

In the fall, the Footlighters ran the season 
ticket sale for University Theater. 

Eta Sigma Phi, the national classical language 
fraternity, founded at Ohio University in 1924, is 
the third oldest chapter in the country. The scholas- 
tic requirement for membership in this society is 
a 3.0 accum in classical languages. The purpose of 
the organization is to promote interest in classical 
languages and civilization. 

Eta Sigma Phi began presenting a play in Lat- 
in last year, which they anticipated to be an annual 
tradition. This year they presented "Miles Glori- 
osus" by Plautus. 

Eta Sigma Phi. K"» 1. Pat- 
ricia l'ranket, Dai-ell Close, 
Paul Murphy, adviser, Ron 
Bohrer, Many Hultgren, ad- 
viser, Darlene Peaspaneiii 
president. Ronnie Shaver, 
Charles Jordan, Martha 

Phi Upsilon Omicron. Row 1. 
Ann Dunn, Mary Shafer, 
Jean Radford, Barbara Wei- 
mer, president, Allyne Bane, 
adviser. Liana Turrin, Mary 
Kesselring, Nancy Hoover, 
Nancy Hultz. 



Know where to find the best brownie bakers 
on campus? Where else but at a meeting of Phi 
Upsilon Omicron, the home economics honorary. 
The group of home ecnomics majors baked and sold 
brownies as the year's money-making project. 

Members did not limit their service to the feed- 
ing of hungry students. They provided slides of 
OU scenes to publicize the university to high 
schools, recognized and rewarded outstanding home 
economics majors, and aided the American Cancer 

Beta Alpha Psi is the accounting honorary for 
junior and senior men and women. A 3.0 accum in 
the major courses and a 2.5 cumulative average is 
required for membership. 

To promote the interest of others in account- 
ing as well as that of its own members, the bi- 
monthly meetings included speeches from both pro- 
fessional accountants and members of Beta Alpha 

Beta Alpha Psi. Row 1. Robert Adkins. Margaret Scheurer, 
Gregory Franks, Bert Humpal, Robert Neubig, adviser, Ralph 
Beckert, adviser, Spence Wise, Stuart Schulhof, Sheldon Karp, 
Marinus Hazen. Row 2. Warren Reiningre, Thomas Flynn, 

James Wieder, Mel Resnick, Sam Roth. Vince Shuster, 
Stephen .Murphy, Brian Burton, Philip Peters, Geoffrey Skol- 
nik, Lynn Schoenberg, Rick Bancroft. 


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Phi Alpha Theta. Row 1. Jud- 
ith Sprague, Suzanne Find- 
lay, Michael .Miller, Gretchen 
Wahlers, president. Lucy Bur- 
ton. Hev Hennen, Pat Nolan. 
Row 2. William Hite, Gary 
Colbert, George Tipton, Dr. 
George Lobdell. Ivan Tribe, 
Harry Conn, Robert Gilmore, 
Larry Colbert, John Cady. 



A 3.0 cumulative average and an interest in 
history and current events were necessary re- 
quirements for Phi Alpha Theta membership. Par- 
ticipants had twelve hours of history credit and 
met dining the year to supplement and exchange 
their knowledge of history with other members. 
The Honors Day Convocation found two Phi Alpha 
Theta members honored for scholarship. 

Requirements for membership in Pi Gamma 
Mu, national social science honorary, are a 3.0 
cumulative average and a minimum of 20 hours in 
the social sciences with a 3.0 therein. The society 
serves to correlate the four core subjects in this 
field: government, history, sociology, and econom- 
ics. Pi Gamma Mu sponsored the OU Forum, dur- 
ing which the campus was invited to discuss inter- 
national affairs. 

Pi Gamma Mil. Row 1. Larry Colbert, president. Have Mueller, 
lave Warren. Margaret Bumgardner, Judy Mill. Karen 
Jenkins, Barb Force, Carol Clark, It. H. Gusteson, adviser, 
Judilb Greenlee, Rebecca Copenhaver, I.ucy Burton. Gretchen 

Wahlers, Diane Kollmorgen. Row 2. Ward Wilson, William 
Poole, Bonnie Wasem, Jack Donohue, Jerry Weaver, Jon 
Miller. Martin Saltzman, Mary Hall, Barbara Sparrow, Judith 

Kappa Delia Pi. Row 1. Joy Staats, Beth Breitenstein, Anita 
Meley. Judith Sprague, Margaret Guentert, Patricia Franket, 
Ann Minima, Wanda Duty, president, Gretchen Wahlers, Judy 
Hill, Ruth Marcellin, Linda Eddy. Mary Wright, Roberta 
Leach, Polly Lyons, Elizabeth Delagrange. Row 2. Jeanette 
Honsa, Jan Bruechner, Mary Knight, Pat Grlicky, Liega 

Liepins, Barbara Myers, Linda Xorman, Virginia Voth, 
Marilyn Kravitz, Bonnie Stemen, Darrell Crose, Richard Hel- 
mich, Willard Cale, George Tipton, William Hite, Marilyrui 
Fulton, Mary Smith, Donna Thayer, Faye Warren, Lois Cline, 
Lucy Burton, Joan Shillo, Regina Kohut, Becky Hardy, Mary 
Shafer, Barbara Sparrow, Marshall Fisher, Carol Graham. 


High professional ideals and high scholastic achievement are require- 
ments for worthiness of membership in Kappa Delta Pi, Ohio University's 
professional education honorary. Active in promoting underclass scholar- 
ship, KDPi annually awards the Thomas McCracken scholarship and holds 
a sophomore honor tea for all second year students who have a 3.0 accum. 

Monthly programs featured members of the Ohio University's faculty 
as guest speakers. The group welcomed new members with an initiation 
banquet at Christmas time. 


Delta Phi Delta. Row 1. Phi- 
lomene Koyal. Peggy Byrd, 
Doreen Strasser, president, 
Isabelle Work, Xan Young, 
Richard Helmick. 



To further campus interest in and appreciation 
of space arts is the expressed aim of the OU chap- 
ter of Delta Phi Delta, national art honorary. 

Through the sponsorship of museum trips, stu- 
dent art exhibits and a Freshman Art Award, the 
organization offers an appeal to the Sunday after- 
noon dabbler as well as to the prospective Picasso. 
The annual sale of student art during Mothers' 
Weekend supported these Delta Phi Delta pro- 

Delta Sigma Pi is a professional commerce 
fraternity which had this year a membership of 35 
actives, nine pledges, and nine faculty members. 

Activities of this group included hearing speak- 
ers from such places of industry as the Federal Re- 
serve Branch in Pittsburgh. They also took field 
trips such as the one to Merrill, Lynch, Pierce, Fen- 
ner, and Smith Investment Corporation in Colum- 
bus. The organization also held social functions. 

Delta Sigma Pi. Row 1. John Jones, Kenneth Ewald, Kenneth 
l.offman. Jerald Bannister, Jerry Popelka, Gregory Franks, 
lames (iibhs. Jack Kiewit, Kenneth Hansen, Terry Dunkle, 
John Allison. Carl Wells, Richard Satterthwaite, Roger 

Gerold, Ken Hiatt. Row 2. Howard Knutsen, Richard Velloney, 
Brian Neffenger, Douglas Logan, Michael Goodman, Bert 
Hunipal. Jerome Corby, David Rogers, Harry Keim, Stuart 
Schulhof, Vincent Mellott, Robert Miller. Robert Newlin. 

Tau Beta Pi. Row 1. Dale 
Baublitz, Theodore Johnson, 
Thomas Sadosky, president, 
Lloyd Seifert. Row 2. Don 
Solar, Gerald Ridgeway, Neil 
Monroe, Tommy Williamson, 
John Stinson, Hugh .Mac- 
Donald, Kenyon Miller. Row 
3. Ted Blank, Ronald Chuck- 
sa, Richard Oberholzer, Rob- 
ert Hivnor, Gerald Hebert, 
Lawrence MacAdam, Robert 



Tau Beta Pi is a national engineering honor 
society of 24 actives and 18 pledges. Its purpose 
is to honor those who by scholarship and character 
as students have fostered spirit in the engineering 
college. To be eligibile one must be a junior in the 
top eighth of his class or a senior in the top fifth 
of his class. Each year the society sponsors an in- 
terview clinic for engineering students. They also 
recognize the outstanding senior in the college of 

Eta Kappa Nu, the electrical engineering hon- 
orary, was founded at Ohio University in 1960. In 
its three years of existence, it has attempted to as- 
sist its members in becoming better professional 
men and better citizens, in accordance with the 
aims as set up by the founders. 

Eta Kappa Nu has also tried to aid non-mem- 
bers by trying to improve standards of the elec- 
trical engineering profession, curriculum, and insti- 
tutions where its chapters are located. 

Eta Kappa Nu. Row 1. Richard Oberholzer, Gerald Hebert, 
Dale Baublitz, president, Ron Williamson, Richard Dauben- 
mire. Row 2. Jerry Clifton, Kim Blutreich, John Athanas- 
sopoulos, John Flora, Charles Glenn, James White, Ronald 






Chucksa, Roger McGuire. Row 3. Don Solar, Edward Sch- 
neider, Lanny Sims, Francis Raber. Jim Sinclair, Ron Blevins, 
Lloyd Seifert, Matt Moore. 

Os. P 

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Phi Mu Alpha. Row 1. Tom Kowalik, Eddie Baker, Dillard 
Higgins, Michael Pilat, Greg Trocchia, Richard Lilly, Jerome 
Gorby, David Dunfee, Richard Gibbons, Fred Seidl, Dick 

Bradstreel. Row 2. John Palmore, president. Philip Peterson, 



Phi Mu Alpha, the men's music honorary, takes 
its members from among music majors or non-mu- 
sic majors interested in music. To further music- 
appreciation and to develop their own musical tal- 
ents, they sponsored the chamber music series and 
the graduate students' recitals, and in co-operation 
with Sigma Alpha Iota, the women's music honor- 
ary, they sponsored the American musicale. 

The honorary promotes brotherhood among the 
musicians on campus and influences the acceptance 
of American music. 

Sigma Alpha Iota is the professional women's 
music honorary. A 3.0 accum, eleven hours of ma- 
jor music courses, and ability in the music field 
are required for membership. 

The main event of the year was the American 
Musicale, presented to the campus in the spring. 
This program was dedicated to the performance of 
music, both mass chorale groups and soloists, of 
American composers. This program promoted the 
purpose of the fraternity which was the further- 
ing of music, particularly that of American com- 

Si^ma Alpha Iota. Row 1. Beverly Hegcle, Linda Weekley. 
Judith McElhaney, Barbara Hartley, Lynne Trombley, Mrs. 
Orville Weissman, adviser, Patricia Kobinette, president, Jane 

Stephenson, Mrs. Mary Ostrow, Mary Kay Schneider, Jean 
Kogel, Nancy-jeanne Giczy. 

Tau lieta Sigma. Row 1. Nancy Russell, Sue Sherlock, Beverly 
Hagele, Gayle Lauth, Nanci Bowling, president, Judith Mc- 

Elhaney, Janet McCombs, Vivian Phillips, Ann Nimon, Nancy- 
jeanne Giczy. Adviser: Mrs. Charles Minelli. 



Tau Beta Sigma, founded at OU in 1951, is a na- 
tional band honor society for women. Members do 
not have to be music majors; they are selected on 
the basis of musical ability and their scholastic 
standing; they must have been a member of the 
OU band for at least a semester. 

To promote band spirit, some of their activi- 
ties were concerned with the annual high school 
Band Day and the Varsity Show, making signs for 
the band buses on Migration Day and for the an- 
nual band tour. 

Membership in Kappa Kappa Psi, national 
band honorary for men, is based on outstanding 
bandmanship, good character, and high scholastic 

Kappa Kappa Psi functions as a service frater- 
nity for the band. Along with Tau Beta Sigma, 
women's band honorary, they played host to the 
visiting bands on Band Day this fall. 

They also co-sponsored a picnic for the band 
members before they left on tour between semes- 

Kappa Kappa Psi. Row 1. 
Larry Holcomb, Tom Kowa- 
lik, Jerome Gorby, Lloyd 
Soldan, Dillard Higgins. 
Michael Pilat. Row 2. David 
Straw, Mike Hadley, Eddie 
Baker, John Landers, Fred 
Delphia, Bill Cring, Dave 
Dunfee. Greg Trocchia. 


11 1 


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Arnold Air Society, Pledges. Row 1. William Spitzer, pledge 
class commander, Thomas Tnsli, pledge class executive of- 
ficer, Harry Dennis. How 2. John Hammond, Gerald Paschke, 
Jr., Oscar Patrick, Hob Wachtman, Bruce Sommerfeld, George 
Murphy, Jack Copeland, Hon Baldwin, John Lynam, Ken 

Sutherland. How 3. Lance Stephenson, Alan Ghizzoni, Don 
Scott, Francis Lomax, Richard Fott, Stephen Hoverman, 
Kenneth Barton, Mike Pataki, Richard Fry, Douglas Heal, 
Robert Berger, Daniel Springston, Thomas Thompson, Lee 


Arnold Air Society. Row 1. Larry Jacobs, Larry Newlon, 
Lawrence J. Zasrsky, David Thomas, Terry Shuchat, Charles 
Ku rn field. Row 2. William Wood. Paul Hadron. Kenneth 
Kwald, Roy Kaesemeyer. Thomas Scherer. 

"The warrior who cultivates his mind, polishes 
his arms." This is the motto of Arnold Air Society, 
professional honorary of Air Force cadet officers. 

To be qualified, an ROTC man must be an out- 
standing cadet, have a good academic record, and 
show outstanding leadership ability. Arnold Air 
Society offers a first-hand view of Air Force life 
to these deserving cadets. 

Throughout the year the group travels to Lock- 
bourne Air Force Base for conclaves. Also, they 
make the Kglin Trip to Florida to see military life 
in operation. Arnold Air Society sponsors an an- 
nual dance and co-sponsors Military Ball. 


After the winter and spring sports seasons, the men in turbans and 
blazers worn backwards followed. This introduced the pledging period 
of the Varsity "O", the letterman's club of OU. To be eligible, an athlete 
must have earned a varsity letter. 

Activities this year included a Children's Day at the last football 
game of the season. Also, the club played an important part in the Dad's 
Day program. Social activities included breakfasts with sororities and a 

Varsity "0" sold beach towels and bleacher seats for their money- 
making project. 

Varsity 0. Row 1. Brian Jakes, Mike Schuler, president, Dave 
Guthrie, Bob Martin. Row 2. Bill Hirzel, Jerry Baughman, 
Larry England, Don Kotlan, Charles Bremer, Jim Pontuti, 
Jim Albert. Jon Sorrell, Jerry Eisman. Marc Miller. Michael 
Vournazos. Bill Heller, J. M. Eckenroad. Row 3. John Trevis, 
Bill Hendren, Roger Merb, Otis Wagner, Ted Stule, Mike 
Kielkovicz, Harl Evans, Jim McKee, Tom Widdoes, Drew- 

Ward, Larry Thomas, Al Frankel, Doug Ryan, Carl Swanson, 
Richard Stevens, Stacy Bunton, Sid Burton. Row 4. Loren 
Wilcox, Jack Meyer, Bill Harding, Jack Kiewit, Dave Hutter, 
Dave Katz, Neil Monroe, Darnell Mitchell, Gus Al-Rawi, 
Nick Rombes, Tom Atkin, Roger Fair, Murray Cook. Jerald 
Bannister, John Haynes, Jerry Friend, Carl Wells, Bill 
Schein, Joe Huls. 



Since its establishment on Ohio University's campus in 1938, Com- 
pany A-8 of the national military honor society has encouraged high ideals 
and developed qualities desirable of officers in the military service. 

Scabbard and Blade tapped twenty-three Army and Air Force cadets 
early in March at the Military Ball. Members were selected from the ad- 
vanced ROTC corps on the basis of scholarship, leadership and character. 

The cadets co-sponsored the Military Ball where a co-ed was chosen 
honorary colonel and two co-eds chosen honorary lieutenant colonels. 

Scabbard and Blade. Row 1. Allen Tiedman, John Naramore, 
("apt. Hallenbeck. James Turbok. Steve Long. How 2. Don 

Hunt, Ralph Hayes. Richard FriedbeiR. 

Pershing Rifles. Vance Rannells, Richard Friedberg, Ralph 
Hayes. Row 2. Ned Motter, Dave Habian, Frank Wise, 
Sheldon Oilman, Jim Byers, Larry Burkett, David Baker, 
Wilfred Sterzik, adviser, Gregory Franks, Alan Mitchell, John 
Woggon, David Straw, David Eisenmann, Robert Sherman, 

Harvey Ross, Charles Biscay. Row 3. Raymond Knitter, 
Charles Granger, John Hill, David Evans. Edwin Christopher, 
Lawrence Manne, Paul Peterson, Richard Haslep, Charles 
Pickering, Bruce Guthrie, Jim Boucek, Ronald Russell. 
Edward Gerhold, David Craciun. 


Ohio University's Pershing Rifles give an opportunity to men with a 
sincere interest in the Reserve Officers Training Corps to gain a clear 
insight into and understanding of the functioning of the military. 

Army and Air Force cadets were pledged in their freshman year and 
became actives at a dance where their dates had the honor of presenting 
them with the blue and white cord symbolizing membership. 

Pershing Rifles' men could be seen marching in every parade, partic- 
ipating in drill meets, furnishing color guards for athletic events and 
University convocations, plus serving the University at many other func- 


sight, sound, 

the written word . . . 



Klsie Tncapher — Editor 

Copy deadlines, cub reporters, misspelled words 
and midnight coffee are a newspaper. Late hours, 
interviews with university administrators and con- 
troversial letters were the POST. Covering campus 
lectures, concerts and the construction of the new 
West Green. POST staffers informed the campus 
readers of the day-by-day life of a university. 

The POST followed the retirement of an old 
president and the selection of a young soft-spoken 
educator from Harvard to carry on university 

The POST was a business staff of prospective 
ad men. business managers and little-credited assis- 
tants who delivered the paper. Most of all, the 
POST was people. 

Dennis Shere 

Jon Webb — Photography Editor 

- *- V~ 

Joel Miiman — Business Manager 

Post sports Staff. Rot L. Al Ippelbaum, 
sports editor, H<il> Tenenbaum, Kay Villwock. 

Km\ 2. Jack Hill. Steve Long. 


Al Applebaum — Sports Editor 

Dianne Losie — News Editor 

Post News Staff. Row 1. Mary Deeter, Shirley Hans, Judy 
Prusnek, Marcia Heifetz, Pat Holecek, Connie Wilson, Jan 
Roush, Kathleen Lodwick, Rozanne Weissman, Marylee Young. 
Row 2. John Quiggle, Ronald McMillen, Lary Bloom, Marsha 
Dolby, Judy Augenstein, Mary Ellen Eisen, Durelle Alexander, 
Sandy Levenson. Tom t)lds, Dave Arnold. 

Barry Wear — Assistant Circulation Manager 

Jim Calhoun — News Editor 


Arnie Kahn — Advertising Manager 

Dana Abbott 

Circulation Manager 

Judy Levine 

Copy Editor 

Advertising Staff. Carol Sollott, 
Barbara Wade. 



Jean Sielaff — Copy Editor 





WOUB radio, a member of the National Asso- 
ciation of Educational Broadcasters, serves Ohio 
University with representative and vital broadcast- 
ing. It also provides practical experience and back- 
ground for students interested in entering radio. 

Off the air, the voice of University Radio in- 
cludes a teletype machine which carries the latest 
news into the heart of the WOUB studios . . . the 
scratching of a pencil as the play-by-play sports 
announcer prepares a line-up sheet for the afternoon 

Nineteen hundred sixty-two brought another 
year of fine programming — well-planned and w r ell- 
presented by qualified students under the supervi- 
sion of the faculty staff of WOUB. 


WOUB. Row 1. Sharon Tennenbaum, Mr. Glick, .Mr. Greer, faculty 
station manager, Judi Sokiran. Row 2. Bill Klokow, Steve Allen. 
Roger Ailes, student station manager, Carol Fithen, Larry Martin, 
John Reaman. Row 3. Bob Baker, Bill VanHorn, Stu Sharpe, Wayne 

WOUB-TV. Row 1. Stuart Kelley, Dick Stephenson, Randall Wilson, 
Stu Sharpe, Sharon Tennenbaum. Row 2. Dr. F. Brooks Sanders, 
director, Dave Ogron, Roger Monti, Georgianna Luecker, Jim 
Gundlach, Steve Allen, Bill Klokow, Roger Ailes, Bonnie Via, 
Charles Connelly, Don Vlasek, Ed Williams, chief engineer. 

"Hit the music . . open mike, cue announcer . . 
fade in camera two" — and a red light in the WOUB- 
TV studio blinks "on the air." 

WOUB is a closed circuit television station 
which serves the Ohio University campus through 
the teaching of selected courses by television. 

The television laboratory gives students enroll- 
ed in radio and television courses practical expe- 
rience in camera operation and the techniques of 
direction and production. 

"On the air," WOUB-TV was a valuable asset 
to the educational facilities at Ohio University. 

Pat Nolan— Editor 

Linda Davis — Art Editor 

There was a lot of responsibility to publishing 
a yearbook, more than most of us realized until it 
was too late. There were the sessions last spring 
and the letters over the summer and the confusion 
last fall when things really began to get hectic. 
Learning to understand that we couldn't always 
have it the way we wanted and having to accept 
last minute changes soon became important parts of 
our jobs. And with each job came an interest in a 
new field. All this went into the 1962 Athena, which 
we are proud to present. 

John Simpkins — Assistant 

Associate Editors. Row 1. Barb Leedy, senior editor, 
Judy Ferguson, Athena Queen co-manager, Bonnie 
Lecy, index manager. Row 2. Ed Milsom, publicity 
director, Steve Webster, Athena Queen co-manager. 

Dick Jancsik — Production 

Production Staff. Bow 1. Hick 

Jancsik, production manager. Row 
J. Judy Crenamyer, Judy Miller. 
Mar! ic Ishell, Jan Surheck, Rose 
Marie Runo, Cathy Cramer. Row 
3. John Cole. Terry Webber, 
Charles (iiilarson. 


Art Staff. Row 1. Kathy McConkey, Karen 
Kircher, Linda Davis, art editor, Chris Round. 
Row 2. John Beckley, Mark Misicka. 

Mary Jane Barr — Copy Editor 

Dave Currie — Photo Editor 

Photo Staff. Row 1. Dave Currie, photo editor, John Allee, 
John Janco, Neil Shively, Jon Webb. Row 2. David Hocken- 

berry, Dave Read, Tom Williams, Jim Hagedon, Steve 
Pyle, Larry Newlon. 


Advertising .Staff. Row 1. Sue SchuIIer, Ollie Kiss, Tom 
Ledbetter, Jackie Goode. Row 2. Bruce Waffen, Lance Right- 
er, Bernie Rosenblatt. Row 3. Tom Norman. 

Al Templeman — Business Manager 

John Allee — Lab Technician 

Dave Read — Lab Director 

Secretarial Staff. Row 1. Lorene 
Olsen, Virginia sloe, Marian Vrbancic. 
Row 2. Sin- Jones, Pal Strous, Re- 

hik :ili White, Harriett Bonner, Carol 
Walker, Thea ( opanos, secretarial 

manager, Roberta Bleakley, Sue 
Pease, Randy Dillard, Kathy Panda- 
pas. Ron :i. Barbara \ Ik, Sandra Nel- 
son, Flora Hiirlow, Marjorie Kadow, 
1 1 la McCoy, Karen Hammer, Bever- 
ly Williams, Marcy Person, Karen 
Webster, Elizabeth Wilson. 


Copy Staff. Row 1. Mary Ellen Eisen, Carol Wintner, Marilynn Fulton, Joan Trivett, Mary Jane 
Barr, copy editor. Susan Romayne, Margo Millavec. Myrna Jarrett. Row 2. Carol Delzeith, Ann 
Maschmeyer, Judy Prunier, Jim Rissmiller, John Cole, Ron Pack, Marcia Selleck, Pat Painter. 

Thea Copanos 

Secretarial Manager 

Jim Hagedon 

Assistant Photo Editor 

Brian Neffenger — Sales Manager 

Sales Staff. Row 1. Jackie Spooner, 
Karen Erickson, Martie Isbel, Lin- 
da Durnbaugh, Brian Neffenger, 
sales manager, Judi Glinsek, Sue 
Preston, Joanne Bushman. Row 2. 
Beverly Krebs, Barbara Wallis, 
Sue Pease, Matalie Scherrer, Betty 
Chakvary, Kenny Stewart, Harvey 
Kopel, John Quiggle, Sue Starr, 
Sue Adler, Carol Prutting, Susan 
Stansberry, Phyllis Brown. 

depth, understanding, 
and insight were 
found in 

Campus Religious Council. Row 1. Jean Sielaff, Larry Barker, 
president, Sandy Fleming. Row 2. Barbara Force, Rosemarie 
Mat/, Judy Farling, Kathy Garland, Karen Hansen, Linda 

Weekley. Row 3. Ray Howard, Donald Reddick, George 
Murphy, Donald B. Rice, faculty adviser, Joan Benny, Dennis 
Zelvis, Keith Carlson. 


"We come to college to grow — not only through academic and social 
education but also through spiritual learning." Campus Religious Council 
provides an opportunity for the students of Ohio University, who represent 
a great variety of religious beliefs, to broaden their knowledge of others' 
doctrines and to share with others their own beliefs. 

With emphasis on each student and the individual religious groups 
comprising the council, this organization coordinates their activities and 
heads all campus-wide religious events. 


no -m 

Phi Chi Delia. Hon 1. D. Hemmeter, M. Lute, C. Hemmeler, 
A. Nimon, C. Young, D. Gavel, C. Marsh, J. Domick, K. 
Groves. Row 2. R. Arnold, S. Scott, M. Greenman, B. Slazas, 
J. Hennings, E. Bene, Mrs. B. Niccolls, adviser, B. Wasem, 
L. Seikel, L. Chaney, J. Fischer, J. Frasch, S. Shull, J. Reed. 

Row 3. C. Roudebush, S. J. Sapashe, W. Medcalf, M. Rowe, 
S. Mason, L. Buchanan, B. Brinkman, J. Lancaster, M. Bauer. 
J. Keys, C. Staley, D. Losie, M. Selleck, S. Willeke, J. Mc- 
Combs, C. Ladd, J. Steiner, A. Dowell, B. Suchanek, S. 
Mosser, J. Nottke. 



"The glory of life is to serve, not to be served," 
and the girls of Phi Chi Delta, Presbyterian service 
sorority, prove this. 

Once each month the girls became baby sitters 
for the children of the Faculty Wives' Club. 

Santa appeared with presents for everyone at 
the Christmas party for the children of Doanville 

The Phi Chi's adopted a ward of patients at 
the Athens State Hospital this year and entertained 
them once each month. 

"From the paint bucket to the pulpit" describes 
the varied activities of Westminster Foundation. 
Westminster is a campus religious group sponsored 
by the Presbyterian Church and the United Church 
of Christ. 

Westminster's first activity this year was a 
weiner roast at which members sang and danced. 
The overnight retreat Nov. 4-5 centered around the 
topic, "Who Am I?" In December, the members 
caroled and had a tree trimming party. St. Patrick's 
Day was celebrated by making green taffy. 

Westminster Foundation. Row 1. R. A. Arnold, G. Clark, O. 
Eldred, L. Ramser, 8. Scott, B. J. Roberson, T. Housekeeper, 
A. Nimon, president, E. Bechstein, L. MacAdam, C. Marsh, 
N. Martin, W. Steele, D. Gavel. Row 2. J. Dornick, C. Mc- 

Ewen, A. Dowell, C. Ladd, S. Sapashe, P. Blauser, J. Lewis, 
J. Long, Rev. S. T. Niccolls, R. Mahn, J. Jenkins, H. Helser, 
A. Mitchell, B. Lament, J. Eblin, S. Fleming, C. Fisher, P. 


The activities of Wesley Foundation cover several areas: spiritual, 
social, and service, each of which encompass many phases. Activities in 
the spiritual area include the University Class which meets every Sunday 
morning, Communion breakfasts held once a week, and Sunday evening 

Activities in the social area include Friday night open house, fellow- 
ship suppers, and other informal get-togethers which occur from time 
to time throughout the year. 

As a service, members went to the Athens County Children's Home 
to entertain the children last fall. Wesley Foundation also conducted depu- 
tations in churches of the Athens area. 

The Wesley Foundation seeks to inform its members of the Christian 
faith and to help them think and even question their beliefs. 

Wesley Foundation Officers. Row 1. David Hadley, Roy 
Amort'. Judy Hunter, Carol l-'oster, Linda Weekley, president, 
DeAnna Secoy, Brent Myotl, Wayne Ellsworth, Nanci Bowl- 

ins. John Holden. Row 2. Linda Potter, ['am Dailies, Jeanne 
Pankratz, Jean Foster, Ruth Nietzsche, Rebecca Warner, 
Cythia McMannis, Janet Lou Bowman, Geraldine Scheehle. 


- ■■mmmmm^fmjmf* 

Wesley Choir. Row 1. Phillis Chapman, Linda Weekley, Carol 
Foster, Judy Hunt, Karen Reed, David Hadley, Pamela Daines, 
Nanci Bowling, president, Mary Anne Davis, Sandy Girod, 
DeAnna Secoy, Suzanne Burnham, Patricia Vertell, Frances 
Croft. Row 2. Jerry Lee Yoder, Jacoh Gerlach, Thalia Slagle, 

Geraldine Schoehle, Janet Bowman, Donna Palmer, Norman 
Russell, Geraldine Boynton, Nancy Duncan, Jean Foster, 
Leann Borror, Lynn Burrows. Jan Roush, Eddie Baker, John 
Bowling, James Brown, Randy Grobe, John Holden, Jerry 



The Wesley Choir, composed of about fifty 
members, meets twice each week to rehearse for 
programs and concerts held throughout the year. 
The choir sang once a month in the worship service 
of the Athens First Methodist Church and occasion- 
ally in services of other Athens and area churches. 
The big event each year for the Wesley Choir is its 
annual tour during spring vacation. 

This year the Wesley Players presented "The 
Sign of Jonah" and "The Chains." These plays 
followed the purpose of the drama group which is 
to witness the church through drama. The church 
as presented in their work does not mean the 
Methodist church but non-denominational religion. 

Wesley Players. Row 1. 
Eric Johnston, Garnet 
Griffith, Nanci Bowling, 
Robert Rings, president, 
Donna Morgan, Mary 
Anne Davis, Robert Trout. 
Row 2. Fred Wilber, Linda 
Eddy, John Jennings. 

Sigma Theta Epsilon, Row 1. Joseph Schlevenski, Robert 
Miner, Lane Schneider, Jerry Grim, David Kesler, Jack 
Weese, Glenn La Hue, Richard Hartman, James Brown, I>a\ id 
Malhias, John Warm an. Row 2. Don Colley, Darrell Smith. 
Carl Puchstein, Ronald McCray, William Hill. Gerald Beckley, 
Ellis Holland, John Holden. Dick Dils, Jacob Gerlach, Robert 

1 im>, Richard .Mercer. Howard Meade. Row 3. Bruce Dudley. 
Frederick Black. Jerry Voder. Bruce Calladine, Wayne Ells- 
worth, David Hadley, Keith Althar. Roy A more, Larry Evans, 
John Bowling, Tom Fleury, Fred Wilher, President, Brent 


Sigma Theta Epsilon is the service fraternity for Methodist-prefer- 
ence men on campus. It has approximately 45 members with an additional 
25 in its first and second semester pledge classes. STE conduits various 
service projects in Athens and the surrounding community. The men of 
STE also participate in the intramural sports program of the university 
each year and each year have a sweetheart formal, the main social function 
of STE. Its biggest project is its annual cookie sale which is an all-campus 
function and the money-making event of the year. STE's program theme 
this year is "A Lasting Faith in a Changing World." 



Kappa Phi is a national organization for college women of Methodist 
preference. Primarily a service organization, the group performed several 
service projects this year. There was a series of work days during which 
the girls worked in groups, giving money which they earned to a charity 
group. During these work days some of the girls worked with welfare 
people. Other service projects included participation in work camps and 
the sending of Christmas gifts to the State Children's Hospital in Colum- 
bus and to the Athens State Hospital. 

In an attempt to meet the needs of college women. Kappa Phi provides 
the opportunity for Christian women to meet and exchange, challenge and 
deepen ideas about their faith. The main emphasis is to promote, through 
service, depth and understanding of college problems. 

Kappa Phi. Row 1. P. Swan, S. Herndon, Z. Rexroad, C. Reeb, 
K. Brown, B. Hill, M. Bumgardner, R. Warner, L. Mitchell, 
M. A. Davis, C. Hultz, A. Carpenter, M. Ames, H. Sheeley. 
Row 2. Mrs. B. A. Renkenberger, F. Warren, C. McMannis, 
P. Stukins, R. Nitzsche, R. Leach, P. Dailies, C. Davidson, J. 
Foster, president, C. Glasgo, D. Tidrick, M. Fisher, S. Miller, 
D.A. Secoy, J. Reynolds, S. Jones, Mrs. H. L. Bradshaw, 
sponsor. Row 3. C. Hillegass, M. E. Beattie, J. Hunter, B. 
Schaub, J. Bowman, G. Scheehle, F. Croft, M. Kesselring, 

N. Duncan, S. Short, K. Reed, S. Girod, S. Helmick, J. Dillen, 
B. Drummond, P. Chapman, L. Murphy, N. Bowling, D. 
Achauer, L. Davis, J. Dewalt, J. Pandratz, J. Hunt, C. Foster. 
J. Michael, L. Potter. Row 4. T. Slagle, K. Ardner, J. Caldwell, 
K. Lodwick, L. Weekley, B. Miller, M. Jenkins, S. Harrison, 
S. Dewalt, L. Brown, L. Borror, D. Palmer, G. Boynton, D. 
Morgan, P. Breyley, L. Rice, L. .McDonald, C. Ritenour, T. 
Straley, F. L. Nadruski, P. Strous, A. Fry, J. Bennett, A. 
Dunn, L. Sawyer. 





Spiritually, intellectually, and socially are the 
ways in which Ohio University's Newman Club 
benefits the Catholic students on campus who join 
its ranks. 

The club fosters the practice of religion through 
missions. Communion Breakfasts, discussion groups 
and Cana conferences. Besides these activities, daily 
mass is held by the club's chaplain, Father Joseph 
I. Gardner. 

Last spring, Newman Club's religious program 
was rated first at a province convention held at 
Terre Haute, Indiana. Colleges from three states 
were represented at the convention. 

Newman Club Officers. Rom l. Don Henry, Dorothy Rosen- 
berger, Jim Kane, president, Rosemarie Cilatz. Row 2. 
Virginia Pranik, Barbara Force, Anita Stammen, Ginnie 

Fenner. Row 3. Ron Calinger, Ken Wiencek, Rogene Kasparek, 
Hob Mattcrn, Walt Skoczen. 

Intellectually, the club sponsors discussion groups 
and instruction classes. This year, the club hosted 
the regional education conference and a meeting of 
the province officers. 

Social activities of the Newman Club included 
a picnic, mixer, square dance and open house. 

The Newman Club is proud of its growing 
membership and thriving enthusiasm of its mem- 
bers. It is now looking to the future to what has 
not been done and to improve its existing club for 
all Catholic students. 


"i \\ < \ Officers. Row 1. Julie Hurst. Sandy Hummel, Judy 
( urry. Marge .Miller. Sally .McCoy. How 2. Lea Cramblelte, 

Nancy Babb, graduate assistant, Judy Greenlee. Not pictured: 
Miss Krma Anderson, adviser, Karen Hansen, Judy Knierer. 


"Trick or treat" were the delighted words of the children from the 
Children's Home when they were entertained by a Halloween party and 
a very successful trick or treat outing: by the girls of the YWCA this 

I Vtohrr. 

The girls really had the holiday spirit and proved it by making greet- 
ing cards for the patients at the State Hospital. 

In the spring they sponsored the Filling of the Cross ceremony in 
which the town children took part. The YWCA is also responsible for the 
popular Prep Follies program held each spring. 

Baptist Student Union. Kow 1. 
Marilyn Helvie, Adele Suzuk, 
Ronald Werner, faculty adviser, 
David Helvie, president, Dennis 
Zelvis, Sam Hogan, Sandra 
Protzman. Kow 2. Dillard Bird. 



The Baptist Student Union encouraged student 
interest in the local campus church and served as a 
connecting link between it and the home church. 
The Union provided transportation to the church, 
located on the outskirts of town, for all who needed 
it. On Tuesday evenings, members met at Galbreath 
Chapel for devotions. They heard speakers or held 
discussions in which all participated. During the 
school year, the annual State Convention was held 
at Seneca Lake. 

The Christian Science Organization provided a 
chance for college students to learn more about 
Christian Science and its application to their lives. 

Its purposes are to welcome and encourage stu- 
dents beginning their study of Christian Science 
and to help them in solving their college problems. 
Provisions were made whereby literature and lec- 
tures on Christian Science were made available to 
the university public. 

Christian Science. Row 1. Anne 
Graham, Sue Ann Lewis, Susan 
Rademaker, president, Barbara 
Post, Joan Shively, Barbara 
I'org. Row 2. Gay Grossman, 
Paul Bogot, Laighton Conkalin, 
Don Smith, Dave Donovan, 
Carol Wendler. 



The Eastern Orthodox Christian Fellowship met twice a month in 
Galbreath Chapel. The fellowship includes approximately twenty-five 
Ohio University students. 

It was formed for the purpose of giving students of the Orthodox 
faith a chance to meet and worship together even though they have no 
church of their own here. 

The students of Greek, Russian, Syrian, Serbian, and Paimanian an- 
cestry joined together to make the religion they had all their lives seem 
closer to them while away from home. Their meetings were held through 
cooperation of the Episcopal church. 

Eastern Orthodox Christian Fellowship. Ko» 1. Edward Sud- 
nick, adviser, Joan Benny, Stefanie Milanich, Pauline Kucha, 
Joan Skinner, Pauline Streza, president. Row 2. Sandy 
Kovanes. Carol Emrick, George Kontogiannis, Rich Kowal- 

chik, Bill Milanich, John Olszewski, Andrew Lukjanczuk. 
Constantine Evangelinos, Michael Moskal, Patricia Patrick, 
Chris Vale. 

Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship. Row 1. Lynn Stone, Faye 
Swearingen, Mary Howard, Kathryn Vester, Norma Thomp- 
son, president, Betty Howard, Karen Oestreich, Connie Carter, 
Marilyn Mulvaney, Gayle Ervin. Row 2. Nancy Evans, Jean 

White, Marion Gainer, Randall Ruth, Charles Strickland, 
Robert Cyphers, Dillard Bird, Craig Anderson, Ray Howard, 
John Addison, Brooks Sanders, Ken Welsh, Janet Sanders, 
Nancy Scott. 


Spiritual growth is not only possible but essential. This is the con- 
viction of Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship, a nationwide interdenomi- 
national student organization of college chapters. 

Ohio University's Inter- Varsity is comprised of members who desire 
Christian fellowship and believe that university life can be meaningful 
through faith in Christ. 

The organization held an open house for all freshmen and new stu- 
dents in the fall. The members attended spring and fall weekend confer- 
ences with groups from several other universities. 

Inter-Varsity students find interest in spiritual welfare as well as 
academic pursuits, and they have contributed to campus life with daily 
devotions in the Galbreath Chapel each noon. 



the center of 




Student Cabinet. How 1. Pat Grlicky, Judy Gilhousen, Karen 
Kramer, Calista Bart ha, Judy Kadler, Dean Margaret 

Deppen, Sue Titsworth, president, Dean William Butler, 
Sandy Smith, Beth Breitenstein, Judv Curry, Mary Alff. Row 

2. Tom Atkin, Dave Cook, Chuck Jordan, Jack Donohue, 
Dave Bates, Claire Ball, Richard Hine. 


This was the first year that the new Student Cabinet was in existence 
at Ohio University. By combining the major duties and activities of Wo- 
men's League, M.U.G.B., and Student Council and placing them under the 
direction of one central governing group, a great deal of overlapping and 
needless work was eliminated. 

People with opinions found that Student Cabinet was an organiza- 
tion that not only listened to suggestions, but also acted on those sugges- 
tions which seemed worthwhile. 

By organizing a sub-committee to evaluate the relative worth of each 
all-campus social event, Student Cabinet made changes in the social calen- 
dar based on the suggestions made by East Green Council, Pan-Hel, 
Interdorm, and I.F.C. ; as presented by the vice presidents of these various 


Campus Affairs Committee. Susan Titsworth, Joseph Dando, 
Elizabeth Truxell John QuiRgle, Carolyn Mussina, William 
Hutler, Frank Szydlowski, Margaret Deppen, chairman, E. P. 
Lynn, John Milar. l>a\e Stoller, Nan Young, Judy Toney. 
Alice Richards. 

Studenl Organizations Subcommit- 
tee. Marilyn Kravitz, David Wilcox. 
Faculty members, Dr. E. P, Lynn, 

chairman, Joseph Dando. 



CAC, Campus Affairs Committee, is composed 
of the Dean of Men, Dean of Women, four faculty 
members, and five student representatives. It serves 
as a liaison between students and faculty. 

CAC also decides how part of the students' fees 
will be spent and makes final decisions concerning 
new campus organizations and on rules affecting 
both men and women students. This year CAC spon- 
sored four subcommittees, the purpose of which was 
to study various campus activities. Serving as an 
adviser to the Athena, the Post, and WOUB, CAC 
directs campus public relations. 

Social Subcommittee. Ken Erlick, Sue Kckel. Faculty mem- 
bers, Alice Richards, chairman, Erma Anderson. 

Publications Subcommittee. Cathy Cramer, Judy Prunier. 
Faculty members, Elizabeth Truxell, chairman, Dave Keller. 

Financial subcommittee. Kathy Prettyman, Claire Ball. 
Faculty members, John Milar, chairman, W. H. Reininga. 



Center Program Board began the year by spon- 
soring Freshman Frolics and bringing Duke Elling- 
ton for the Homecoming Concert and Dance. 
Western and Can-Can Dances and the Faculty 
Carnival provided students enjoyment. Throughout 
the year combos played in the Ohio Room on 
Wednesday nights, and subjects from white collar 
crime to poetry and jazz were presented at coffee 
forums. "Thurber's Carnival" was brought to OU, 
and interesting art shows were displayed in the 

Center Program Board. Row 1. John McKinley, Becky Cotter- 
man, Wanda Duty, Mrs. Bixler, adviser, Chris Welz, Jim 
Pappas, Beverly Robinson, Peggy Byrd, Jack Dickey, Row 2. 
Lucy Aurand, Karen Jackson, Joan Schillo, Wylie Benton, F'at 
Grlicky, Carol Rcijrel, Bonnie Wisner, I'at Conway, Nan 

Young, Connie Whitmore, Dean Wells. Row 3. Jerry Lee 
Voder, Gerry Collard, Sandie Van Drew. Susan Davis, Jean 
Sielaff, Sarah Mattingly, Joyce Deakins, Lynn Hartman, 
Steve Boley, John O'Brien 

Center Program Board Officers. 
Row 1. Wanda Duty, Peggy 
Byrd, Chris Wetz, Beverly Rob- 
inson, Becky Cotterman. Row 2. 
Jack Dickey, John McKinley. 

o n« o fl o « 

f) rs 

Childhood Education Club. Row 1. C. Tubbs, N. Loken, E. 
Baron. P. Tanenbanm, J. Brumm, N. Gress, J. Walker, pres- 
ident, E. Starks adviser, T. Copanos, K. Jackson, M. Person, 
M. Koffler, N. Hughes. J. Leatherman. Row 2. L. C'hamberlin, 

J. Sparks, S. Long, C. Heifner, G. Brammer, G. Osburn. B. 
Gaunt, J. Doughty, L. Pearlman, J. Schramm, C. Helman. 
C. Kalapos, J. Steiner, P. Thomson. C. Alsott. 


The Childhood Education Club provides oppor- 
tunities for young people interested in teaching to 
become acquainted with their profession. 

The purpose of their monthly meetings is to 
provide guest speakers to lecture on some of the 
many phases of elementary and kindergarten edu- 
cation. Lecturers this year spoke on such subjects 
as the teaching of health, art, drama, and reading. 
A round-table discussion was also held with first 
year teachers concerning their experiences in the 


Development of a sense of leadership, respon- 
sibility, and service is the prime purpose of Alpha 
Phi Omega. The members engage in activities which 
are of service to the campus, the community, and 
the nation. 

Delta Gamma was established on this campus 
in 1945. During their affiliation with the blue and 
gold, the members have ushered at convocations, 
decorated for the Alumni Luncheon at Homecoming, 
guided visitors around the campus, and taken collec- 
tions for the needy and afflicted. 

Upha Phi Omega. Row 1. M. Ackerman, K. Tallahovic, J. 
Violet, president, G. Miller. I.. MacKenzie. Row 2. R. Fry. 
I. Lewis, I.. Vdams, ('. Allen. <;. Jacubee, T. Burke, R. Poje, 


R. Lord. C. Statler, P. Gintz. Row 3. T. Baker, A. Matko. 
J. Diether, C. Welch. X). Forsythe, T. Skala, R. Mahn, P. 
Krueger, A. Sheppard, M. Telalman. T. Walters, I). Feuer. 

■ I ■ 'I 

vtt fM n 1 1 


Tiaka, formerly Kappa Alpha Alpha sorority, 
is a new social club on campus this year. The first 
semester the girls were mainly concerned with 
organizing their group. The second semester the 
group sponsored two social events, a twist party and 
a card party. Eventually, the girls hope to achieve 
the membership and grade qualifications which will 
enable them to affiliate with Alpha Kappa Alpha 
sorority and gain sorority status on this campus. 


Stimulating interest in a language can be diffi- 
cult. One way to begin is by providing the students 
with additional linguistic and cultural views through 
social activities. 

Der Deutsche Verein is such an approach. The 
German Club is open to all students. It features 
German movies, singing, folk dances, and skits. 

At several meetings, students who have studied 
or worked in Germany gave talks on their expe- 
riences. The Christmas party and the spring picnic 
were two of the most important events. 

Tiaka. Row 1. Francis Croft, Carolyn Spicer, Elaine Choice. 
Row 2. Veronica Ray, Fave Houston. 

Der Deutsche Verein. Row 1. J. Hecker, K. Bergvall, K. 
Kossler, D. Rosenberger, Dr. P. Krauss, adviser. P. Richard- 
son, president, J. Wragge, J. Weaver, M. Bauer, J. Wagner, 
S. Marshall, S. Leeper. Row 2. N. Evans, L. Davis, C. Plyley, 
J. Reiter, L. Aurand, B. Thomas, S. Chiodo, C. Staley, S. 

Marmon, L. Schiffer, K. Iwamoto, L. Liepins, V. Voth, D. 
Dianiska, E. Tennola, S. Waters, R. Hessenthaler, V. Gosheff. 
Row 3. C. Blem, T. Sleight, C. Nip, L. Boring, A. Reiss, G. 
Mudrie, S. Wahl, F. Shen, P. Sereque, T. True, P. Ropp, P. 
Goodrich, R. Nitsche, T. Housekeeper. 


The men of Sigma Delta Chi are dedicated to the promotion of high 
ideals and standards in journalism. All members are journalism majors 
and are affiliated with the national chapter of the fraternity. 

Their primary function for the students of Ohio University is the dis- 
tribution of the desk blotter, given free, in registration line. The men hold 
an annual banquet in the spring and feature a prominent name in the field 
of journalism as guest speaker. 

One of the highlights of this year's activities was the national con- 
vention held in Miami, Florida, in October. 

Two members of the Ohio University chapter were present. Features 
of the convention w r ere guest speakers Nelson Rockefeller, governor of 
New York, and E. \V. Scripps II, national president. 

The chapter held one evening meeting and one luncheon meeting 
each month at which the members and faculty heard sports' speakers. 

.Sigma Delta Chi. Row 1. Frank Poston. John Simpkins. pres- 
ident, William Baxter, adviser. I.. J. Hortin, Jim Kane, Al 
Appelbaum, Dana Ahbott. Bob Tenenbaum. Row 2. Ed Ted- 

rick, James Turhok, Ron House, Jim Fought, Jerry Snyder, 
John Anderson, Ted Frank. Wayne Hasty. John Thomas, 
Richard Stevens. 

■MM : M 

Sigma Alpha Eta. Row 1. Jessica 
Campbell, Anne White, Karen Lay- 
kun, Pauline Crow, president, Laura 
McDonald, Marshall Fisher. Row 2. 
Judith Whitacre, Luana Sealey, A. 
C. LaFollette, adviser, Carole Barr. 



Sigma Alpha Eta, speecli and hearing therapy 
honorary, this year sponsored the local chapter of 
the Lost Chord Club. Members of this club have had 
their larnyx removed and must speak through the 

Speakers and movies entertained and informed 
at monthly meetings of the honorary, and in the 
spring, members planned a picnic. 

Key members of the organization maintain a 
3.0 in speech therapy, and a 2.5 in other subjects. 
They must also have been an associate member for 
a year and served on committees. Sigma Alpha Eta 
also welcomes anyone interested in speech correction 
as an affiliate member. 

After being inactive for a year, the Student 
Press Club came back with a new organizational 
structure. The club is now open to freshmen and 
sophomores interested in advertising. Radio and 
TV, news writing, publicity, photography, and public- 

Besides having their own group meetings the 
club sponsored several all campus events. One of 
these was a debate on the "Admission of Red China 
Into the United Nations." The members have been 
able to supplement their classroom work and gain 
valuable experience through organizing, publicizing, 
and reporting on these events. 

Student Press Club. Row 1. Jacquelyn Starkey, Marcia Ben- 
jamin, Carol Wintner, Kathleen Lodwick, Marcia Heifetz, 
Shirley Hans, Rita Via, Nancy Slone, Beverly Davis. Row 2. 

Lary Bloom, Ronald McMillen, Linda Young, Lana Hayes, 
Marsha Dolby, Mary Deeter, Tom Psinka, Connie Wilson, 
Mickey Brandon, Edward DeChant, president. 

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Society for the Advancement of Management. Row 1. Gerald 
Kobusto. Jim Doane, Richard Harris, Gary Weller, George 
Williams, president, Lori Reid, D. S. Bolon, adviser, J. C. 
Dean, Walt Rockey. Row 2. Fred Larson, Jerry Pfeifer, 

Robert Grubbs, Charles Abookire, Nancy Jacobson, Paul 
Studly, Terry Smeshek, Terry Mauk. Martin Weinstein. Row 
3. Ralph Marrinson, Pat Beaty, Robert Gatchel, Ray Dechert, 
Eugene Francis, John Thomas, Brent Hyatt, Gil Plavcan. 


The Society for the Advancement of Management is the recognized 
national professional organization of managers in industry, commerce, 
government, and education. The pioneer in management philosophy, the 
organization has been dedicated to the advencement of management and 
management men. 

The Ohio University chapter of SAM has been number one of over 
ninety chapters throughout the United States for the last two years. This 
year members traveled to Chicago at the expense of the national chapter. 

An interview clinic was held. There were also planned trips to dif- 
ferent industries and the opportunity to hear guest speakers from indus- 
try. Interest in advertising, marketing, and other areas of commerce as 
well as management was enhanced by the monthly publication "Quest." 



Representatives of more than 30 nations mingled 
in an atmosphere of friendly and educational ex- 
change promoted by the International Club. Social 
and cultural in nature, the International Club seeks 
to advance effective and direct communication 
among the peoples of many countries represented by 
students on the OU campus. 

Membership emphasis this year has been placed 
on greater American membership. 

Through regular programs, an open invitation 
was extended to anyone else interested to come and 
share the light its candle gave. 

International Club Officers. Row 1. Wilson Uwakaneme, president, Renata Mautner. 
Eleanor Morgan, Mary Ann Knight. Row 2. B. A. Renkenherger, adviser, Frederick Shen. 


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Young Republican Club. How 1, Sandy Bryce, Cindy Mahany, 
Carol Keeton, George Clark, Tat I)a\is, Dan Bravard, pres- 
ident. Jan Harper, Natalie VYaugh. Row 2. Deanna Donaldson, 

Paul Voinovich, Arden Osborne, Frank Strebel, Bruce Block, 
Ronald McCray, Robert Taylor, Norman Allen, Paul Warden, 
David Hatcher, Georganne Vogel, 



The Young Republican Club is a student organi- 
zation which gives young people a chance to take 
part in party politics in precinct work, intra-party 
functions, and meetings. Since the 1960 presidential 
election, the young G.O.P.'s have increased the in- 
fluence of the party in the community and on 
campus with a balanced program of party caucuses 
and speakers. 

The Young Democratic Club encourages political 
interest on the part of OU students, giving them a 
chance to formulate their own ideas and opinions 
about their party. At bi-monthly meetings, mem- 
bers heard speakers who presented a practical and 
philosophical look into the political world in general, 
and the Democratic party in particular. Panel dis- 
cussions gave students a chance to question and 
evaluate the theory behind the Democratic party. 

Young Democrat Club. Row I. K. H. Gusteson, adviser. Mike 
Kelley, president. Rosemarie Glatz, Jon Miller. Nancy Essie. 
Row 2. Barry Spector, Gerald Woodgeard, Linda Fertel, 


Kae Kroop. Suzanne Findlay, Adele Cohn, Charles Skidmore, 
John Ogden. 




Circle K. Row 1. Robert Gatchel. Patrick Switz, Charles Hussey, Jim Mishey. 
Row 2. Don Barth, Bob Beseda, Brooke Seckel, Gil Williams, president. 


Ohio Student Education Association. Row 1. Jane 
Hennings, president. Roberta Leach. Row 2. Ruth 
Marcellin, Judith Doss, Louise Murphy. 

Circle K is a national service organization spon- 
sored by the Kiwanis Club. The OU chapter met 
every other Sunday at Baker Center under the direc- 
tion of Gil Williams, president. Its purpose was to 
promote good relations between the campus and 
community. This was accomplished by various pro- 
jects such as working through the Salvation Army. 
Other activities of the club included helping with 
the Kiwanis Pancake Da.v, campus voting, and serv- 
ing as parade marshals. 


"New Horizons" was the theme for the Ohio 
Student Education Association this year. Its pur- 
pose is to instill professional quality in elementary 
education through programs designed to aid future 
elementary school teachers. By means of panels, 
speakers, and movies, OSEA served as a link be- 
tween the college world and the teaching world. 
Problems for discussion were curriculum improve- 
ment, teacher-training programs, and school admini- 
stration procedures. 

OSEA is affiliated with the National Education 
Association thus entitling members to subscriptions 
of the NEA and OEA periodicals. 

Klub Siella. Row 1, Karen 
Jones, Beverly Lotz, Dot 
Kotlan, Barbara Klinia, 
president, Judy Sadauskas, 
June Johnson. Row 2. 
Julie Hurst, Sue Adler, 
Bonnie Swan, Pat Davis, 
Rosalie Hatcher, Karen 
Schmidt, Faye Swearingen. 



Klub Siella was organized in 1955 for sopho- 
more and junior medical technology majors to 
promote greater interest in their field and to achieve 
better understanding of it. The organization visited 
clinics and hospitals and entertained various speak- 
ers in related fields. In addition to the regular 
monthly meeting every third Thursday, there was 
the annual trip to Columbus during which the group 
toured Ml. Carmel Hospital. 

"To stimulate interest, and to promote leader- 
ship among students in advertising and marketing," 
are the purposes of the recently formed OU Adver- 
tising and Marketing Club. 

Organized during the 1961 school year, the club 
sponsored a field trip to the Tri-State Advertising 
Conference in Columbus for its members. 

Glen Foster, of Foster's University Shop, spoke 
to members on current fashion trends, and the club 
also sponsored a "cram session" and an advertising- 
layout competition for freshmen in advertising and 

Advertising and Marketing Club. Row 1. Frank I'oston, 
president, Carol Renter. Row 2. Bill Standiford, Bob Gatchel, 

Nancy Lanier, David Warnock, Gary Lance, Oliver Kiss, 

Janice Albright, Dan Bremer, Chuck Yui^ling. Advisers: Dr. 
Karl Krauskopf, David Richmond, 

Home Economics Club. Row 1. Connie Fraker, Judy Leach. 
Mary Ann Lewis, adviser, Joann Ferguson, Pat Hadden, Chris 
Wetz, president, Ann Sweeney, Sally Federer, Nancy Bozman, 
JoAnn Humerickhouse. Row 2. Ginnie Stoinoff, Sally Stewart, 
Mary Kesselring, Barbara Weimer, Charmaine Reeb, Jeanne 
Adkins. Pat Whitehead, Ha Ann Makee. Virginia True, Donna 

Kundrat, Harriett Bonner, Edith Kenney, Cheranne Asmus. 
Mary Otto, Sue Ann Lewis, Portia Arehart. Row 3. Cynthia 
McMannis, Lola Matlack, Ann Dunn, Karen Broomhall, 
Bonnie Joseph, Lois Reuter, Nancy Kramer, Cheryl Dresbach, 
Sarah Kilheffer. 


The Home Economics Club is a professional organization which met 
monthly under the direction of Chris Wetz, president, and Miss Mary 
Lewis, sponsor. It is composed of home economics majors or interested 
persons, and its purpose is to acquaint students with different aspects of 
the field of home economics. It is under the auspices of the National Asso- 
ciation of Home Economics. This year's meetings consisted of various 
events such as flower arranging, hair styling, cancer films, and a visit to 
the gas company for a demonstration. 




American Institute of Physics. Row 1. Larry Smith, Kena 
Leib, Mary Cooke. Ellsworth Boyer, president, Betty Rosaa, 
George Murphy, David Straw. Phillip Harris. Row 2. Jerry- 

Clark, John Rosaa. James Harris, Carl Trivett, Richard 
Thatcher, Leslie Gritton. Advisers: Ellsworth Holden, Edward 



The Ohio University branch of the American 
Institute of Physics is open to all physics majors 
and to anyone else with an interest in physics. The 
members kept abreast of the latest developments 
in the field through films and numerous guest 
speakers. Also included in their programs were 
demonstrations by some of their own members on 
various projects. 

The American Society of Civil Engineers' objec- 
tive is ". . . the advancement of the science and 
profession of engineering." By attending monthly 
meetings, at which there were guest speakers and 
films, members received the additional knowledge 
not covered in class work needed by a student to be 
an informed engineer. Members also had the oppor- 
tunity to attend the annual convention of ASCE. 
regional conferences, and field trips. 

American Society of Civil Engineers. Row 1, Keith Johnson, 
Harvey Tischler, Jim Nebraska. Row 2. T. C. Miller, Bob 
Zack. James Palmer, Darryl Tyler, Neil Babb, Dodman Nobel. 
Ibrahim Al-Momar, Bill Lingnell, John Kneller, Benjamin Hu. 

Row 3. Sam Wentz. Gerald Suszek, Graham Lynch. Robert 
Sponseller, Fil Line, Howard Brown, Ghassan Al-Rawi, 
Thomas Jones, Herman Himes, Charles Gross, Thomas Shen- 

OU Chemical Society. Row 1. 
Kristen Whipple, Kay Kos- 
sler, Richard Hartman, pres- 
ident, James Tong, adviser, 
John Duffy, Diane Gavel, 
John Rupp. Row 2. Joey 
Troski, Richard Poje, David 
Eisenmann, Ralph Komerof- 
sky, Ralph Hayes, John 
Bogdan, David Feuer. 



Ohio University Chemical Society, informally 
referred to as the Chem Club, invited noted speakers 
in various fields of chemistry as well as in related 
sciences to give lectures. The program also included 
field trips to the research laboratories and the 
chemical industries in this part of Ohio, demonstra- 
tions and movies at some of the meetings with an 
informal social period following each of the techni- 
cal meetings and an occasional banquet before the 

Any student interested in chemical engineering 
is eligible to join the OU Society of Chemical Engi- 
neers. Among their various activities were numerous 
guest speakers and trips to nearby chemical indus- 

In the spring the group had a combination 
picnic and softball game, the faculty and seniors 
vs. the freshmen, sophomores, and juniors. 

OU Society of Chemical Engineers. Row 1. Kenneth Cogan, 
Charles Steffey, H. B. Kendall, adviser, J. M, Jesionowski, 

Ernest Bechstein, Richard Mayer, adviser, Ralph Knight, 
Kenneth Chaloupek. Row 2. Lawrence MacAdam, president. 

AIKK-IHK. How 1. Don Hunt, Donald Solar, Thomas 
Norman, Dick Thornburg, Dale Hauhlilz, Jerome Uhrig, 


The professional development of the student is 
encouraged through the American Institute of 
Electrical and Radio Engineers. The organization 
at tempts to further its members' knowledge through 
varied presentation of theories and practices and 
was the first to sponsor a seminar on radio and 
television which provided a practical application 
course for radio engineering students. 

Wayne Ellsworth, Ronald Chucksa, Larry Charles, Charles 
Leist. Row 2. Lloyd Seifert. president, Frederich Bihl. 


Membership in ASME is open to all mechanical 
engineering students who are in the College of Ap- 
plied Science. Activities of ASME consisted pri- 
marily of meetings which were usually technical in 
nature and included speakers and movies. Each 
semester ASME planned a field trip to various 
industries throughout Ohio. ASME also participated 
in an annual engineering conference held each 

American Society of .Mechanical Engineers. Kow l. Roger 
Koesder, Bruce Block, Dennis Cannon, Thomas Sadosky, 
Kenneth Welsh, president, John Archer, Louis Chenot, F'aul 
Koller, Robert Grubbs, Philip Kramer. Kow 2. Bernard Rowan, 

Robert Looney, Jerry Nartker, John Basarah, Alan Kanson, 
John Hagle, Hick Malson, Richard Niemicc, Kenneth Dowd, 
Myron McClure. 


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Architecture majors kept an increasing interest in the field through 
the OU chapter of the American Institute of Architects. Members kept up- 
to-date on latest trends through numerous guest speakers. 

To increase interest in architecture among the underclassmen, the 
American Institute of Architects sponsored a freshman-sophomore design 

This fall the organization sent two delegates to the national convention 
in Washington D. C. 

American Institute of Architects. Row 1. David Durham, 
president, Walter Taylor, adviser. Row 2. Richard Ogrinc, 

Steve Estrin, Joel Trace, Phil Hoffert. 



An Hawaiian theme party last fall introduced rushees to the women 
of Ioda, women's social group under the jurisdiction of CAC. 

Ioda celebrated its first birthday this spring, holding a dinner at the 
University Club, followed by a dance at the Berry Hotel. One morning the 
"big sisters" woke their "little sisters" at dawn and took them on a hike, 
which ended in a quick flight from a bull. As a service project, the group 
sent a Christmas basket of food and clothing to a needy family in the 
Athens area. Ioda and the Music Department also co-sponsored a Children's 
Concert to acquaint Athens children with instruments and music. At the 
end of the year, a luncheon was held for all departing members. 

Ioda. How 1. Rime Kaplan, Florence Kramer, Ruthann 
Goodwin, Barbara Vogel, Dina Flaum, Aileen Paine, pres- 
ident. Nancy Fuerst, Merrille Koffler, Marilyn Kravitz, Mrs. 
Paudler. Row 2. Barbara Kossis, Rozanne Weis&man, Enid 
Baron, Joani Samuels. Bonnie Kalmis, Marjorie Berkowitz, 

Kay Joseph, Brenda Fromat, Karen Strauss, Phyllis Berko- 
witz, Carol Mendelson, Susi Meyers. Row 3. Sue Adler, Terry 
Tanenbaum, Linda Shwartz, Judi Shermer, Lynne Green- 
berg, Nancy Stern, Mary Ellen Eisen, Beverly Finke, Barbara 


ssis ! si; ! SIS : 


Under the direction of Dr. Karl Ahrendt, the Ohio University Sym- 
phony Orchestra presented three concerts this year. A feature of the first 
concert, held early in December, was the appearance of Hai Linh, Viet- 
namese composer and conductor. Mr. Hai Linh, who spent the year on 
campus, conducted one of his compositions for orchestra. The second con- 
cert, late in February, included compositions for solo instruments and 
orchestra. Then in May the orchestra presented a children's concert. 



Just how important is a band? Try to picture a football game, a pep 
rally, or a parade without a snappy marching band. Fortunately, the Ohio 
University students were not required to tax their imaginations nor to 
expend valuable effort. Thanks to Charles Minelli and company, music 
and spirit were always on hand. 

Following the fall semester, the marching band divided into two 
separate organizations. The activities band was charged with providing 
sufficient music and enthusiasm to rally the students to the cause of the 
OU basketball team. The concert band was responsible for playing at the 
President's Convocation and the traditional summer "concerts under the 
elms." In addition, the concert band promoted the interest of high school 
students in Ohio University by touring the state and presenting fine band 


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If you ever saw a group of young girls on some 
deserted field practicing drill formations, did you 
worry? Well, they hadn't been drafted or called to 
active duty. In all probability you had seen the 
Kitten Kadets perfecting a new precision drill for 
presentation at the next football game. The Kadets 
combine baton twirling skill with precision drill to 
present a polished and entertaining performance. 

The University Singers is a select group of OU 
students with an interest in and a talent for making 
music. Trained by Eugene Wickstrom, the choral 
group presented programs in Athens and also travel- 
ed to neighboring cities to perform. During the year, 
they made several tapes of special sacred music for 
the use of YVOUB and other interested stations. 

University Singers. Row 1. Sherrie Stahler, Nancy-jeanne 
Giczy, Eugene Wichstrom, director, George Steadman, pres- 
ident, Billie Westenbarger, Sue Wyandt, Mary Jump. Judy 
Reed, Lynn Henderson, Sharon Jones, Patricia Russell, Step- 

hania Lichko. Row 2. Richard Webb, Richard Voho, Glenn 
Long, John Palmore, Richard Lilly, David Kesler, Frederick 
Seidl, David Ayers. 


Training, technique, and background are im- 
portant in the success of Women's Glee Club. 

Christmas was perhaps the most important time 
for Women's Glee Club because it was then that 
they presented their annual Christmas Concert. And 
it was at this time that the all-campus tradition of 
caroling began. After one Christmas concert, the 
girls started caroling spontaneously. The audience 
stayed, the idea stuck, and now the campus carols at 


If you could sing and were interested in making 
music, you were eligible for Men's Glee Club. The 
club enjoys singing for their own pleasure as well 
as for the entertainment of the entire campus. The 
Christmas Concert, held annually with the Women's 
Glee Club, was a big success again this year. 

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The University Chorus gives pleasure to those 
who like to sing and to listen to good music. It 
brings together students from different fields of 
study, uniting them on a common ground — a love 
of music and the ability to produce it. 

Under the direction of Eugene Wickstrom, the 
chorus opened the year by singing at the President's 
Convocation. In December they participated in a 
Festival of Carols held in Memorial Auditorium. 
During Holy Week the chorus presented Brahms' 
German Requiem. During the year they also made 
tape recordings of well-known hymns for use by 

Men's Glee Club. Row 1. P. Peterson, direc- 
tor, K. Rockwell, J. Palmore, T. Norman, 
president, C. Rognon, R. Bolger, \V. Davies, 
G. McNeal, B. Spiegel, W. Click, S. Ring, 
T. Sleight, \V. Miller, T. Edwards, D. 
Thornburg, L. Phillips, C. Sears, R. Milan, 

F. Seidl, D. Ayers, L. Yost. Row 2. R. Miller, 

G. Church, T. Tanner, M. Zane. Row 3. J. 
Lee, D. Williamson, R. Haldi, D. Beale, D. 
Bernhardt, R. Elliott, H. Wiseman. Row 4. 
W. Aber, T. Moe, T. Johnson, D. Spangler, 
J. Yoder, K. Drake, J. Steck. 

Women's Glee Club. Row 1. B. Ross, M. 
Rosenberg, S. Butler, M. Aylesworth, J. Gil- 
more, L. Henderson, M. Rice, J. Roberts, 
S. Jones, N. Drake, K. Reed, R. Croft, L. 
Jennings. Row 2. E. Merritt, F, Nadroski, 
L. Weekley, C. Round, L. Eddy, B. Horwitz, 
J. Gump, M. Cravens, L. Evans, J. Ransdell, 
J. Hunt, J. Bennett, D. Wardeska. Row 3. 
D. McCaffetry, K. Mertz, M. Culkar, J. 
Brueckner, M. Chapla, S. McDonald, P. Rob- 
inette, B. Hartley, N, Perrine, M. Fuller, A. 
Ferguson, M. Van Deusen. 


"It matters not if you win or lose, but how you 
play the game" is the motto of the Women's 
ational Association, sponsor of inter-dorm, in- 
tramural, and intercollegiate women's athletics on 
the or campus. Every sportsminded co-ed is eligible 
for participation in interdorm and intramural ac- 
tivities, while the crackerjack sportswoman could 
demonstrate her skills in the Intercollegiate Club. 

Another year ended with the WRA annual des- 
sert hour when winners were awarded dorm and 

i ity traveling plaques. 

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WRA Cabinboard. Row 1. Kess Stoyle, Ann lorster, Charlotte 
LaTourrette, adviser, Carol Shiibirp, chairman. Row 2. Susan 
Kckard. Bonnie Garrison. Susan Stone. 

WRA Tennis. Row 1. Alice Waal, Dorothy Litwin. 
president, Rosemary Trifiletti, Nancy Kline, Diane 
Schiller, Sally -McAllister. Row 2. Mary Brinkman. 
Karen Jones, Susan Alexander, Barbara Wilms. 
Laura Tuttle, adviser, Joanie Bercik, Kay Kossler, 
Viv Leslie. Sue Keck, Carol Johnson. 

■ .. 

W I! \ Hockey Club. Row 1. Geri Johnson. Bobhi Bonacc. pres- 
ident, Carol Prutting. Row 2. Carol Chupka, Ann Foster, Pal 
Gels, Kess Stoyle, Charlotte LaTourrette, adviser. Poll} 
Lyons, Meredith Rowe, Cindy Findlay. Row 3, Fran Sylvis, 
Joyce Packer, Wanda Medcalf. Judie Abcrlh. Joyce Doty. 

\\ R \ Basketball. Row 1. Susan Alexander, Sharon 
Kohn, Carol Chupka. Jane Cullum, adviser, Geri 
Johnson, president, Bohhi Bonacc, Joyce Doty. Ann 
Foster, Row 2. Janet Rhoads, Joyce Packer, Meredith 
Rowe, Wanda Medcalf, Elaine Meador, Fran Sylvis, 
Connie Estes, Beverly Johnson, Carolyn Evans, 
Linda 1'ertel. Ron 'i. Nancy Brooks, Amy Huff. Pal 
'.els. Donna Moon-, fudj Perkins, Kess Stoyle, Judie 

Executive Board. Row 1. Carol 
Chupka, Joyce Packer, Cleo 
McGuinea, Ellen Gillespie, ad- 
viser, Geri Johnson, Joyce Doty, 
Fran Sylvia Row 2. Barbara 
Bon ace, Linda Durnbaugh, Car- 
ol Shubirg. 

WRA. Row 1. Carol Chupka, Fran Sylvis, Barb Bonace. 
Row 2. Eleanor Creed, Penny Print z, Sharon Kohn, Jayne 

Hudson, Marsha Ferguson, Joyce Doty. Row 3. Judith Aberth, 
Karen Skorepa, Linda Lewis, Geri Johnson. 


Splash ! Another Dolphin practice had begun. These girls practiced 
swimming synchronization and endeavored to promote interest in swim- 
ming and diving skills cm campus. 

To better their organization, members were sent to Florida over 
Christmas vacation to participate in the Synchronized Swimming Clinic. 

In the spring the members presented their annual water show. Long 
hours were spent developing routines and designing costumes. The 
Dolphins also demonstrated their skill by performing for Mother's Week- 

During the year, they took part in AAUM meets to test their skills 
and scored and timed interdorm and men's swimming meets. For these 
reasons, Dolphin Club is a highly respected organization. 

Dolphins. Row 1. Dot Kotlan, Gene Levin, Sharon Scannell. 
Joan Talbott, Karlen Bennett, Carolyn Smith, Sherry Stasse, 
Judy Bishop, Bonnie Sunkle, Patricia dels, Phyllis McCoard, 
Janice Hauserman, president, Janet Moldenhauer, adviser. 

Row 2. Uuth Marcellin, Carol Detro. Jeanne Lyson. Susan 
Langenkamp, Pauline Jay, Elaine Ebbert, Nancy Curran, 
Judy Fetter, Marcini Long, Pauline Crow, Lucy Eisenberg. 
Linda Smith, Patsy Curry, Linda Durnbaugh, Betty Dela- 


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Finnettes. Row 1. Nancy Thiel- 
meyer, Carol Fox, Pam Clarke, 
Pat Trader, Barbara Clifford, 
president, Janet Moldenhauer, 
adviser. Row 2. Sharon Anders, 
Chris LaFrance, Viv Leslie, Sue 
Hague, Julie Wilson. 


Finettes into Dolphins grow. After practicing 
stunts and other swimming synchronizations for an 
entire semester, the girls are given an opportunity 
to audition for Dolphins. If a girl still needs to per- 
fect her skills, she remains in Finettes and begins 
training for the special water show given annually 
on Mothers' Weekend. 


Orchesis, the creative dance group on campus, 
is open to all interested students. Its 30 members 
meet weekly under the direction of Mrs. Joanna 
Hall. Each year Orchesis presents one concert in 
which they are responsible for all phases of produc- 
tion. In addition to this concert, the group sponsors 
a visiting dance team. 

Orchesis. Row 1. Ingrida Da- 
bo] ins, Bebe Russo. Row 2. 
Diana Gierhart, Anna Bala- 
ban, Judy Menchhofer, Dana 
Micheal, Linda Eddy, Betti 
Bland, Sharon Taddeo. Row 
3. Jean Vellenoweth, Laine 
Brown, Diane Parsil, Marilyn 
Hall, Anne-Marie Scherger, 
Alice -Meuller, Mrs. Joanna 
Hall, adviser. 

Rifle Club. Ron 1. Ellen Noon, Alice Karr, Marc Miller, Sally Smith, Leonard Collins, adviser, Michael Yournazos. president. Sue Short. 
Jeffrey Drummond. Jon Sorrell, David Saunders. Row 2. Dick Woodruff. Paul Hilt y. Charley Nip. David Arnold, Mary Ellen Beattie. 
Gordon Atkins, Cecil Nelson, Robert Powell, Philip Gintz. 



The Rifle Club is co-educational, open to any 
student interested in promoting rifle marksmanship, 
and is affiliated with the National Rifle Association. 

From the club, a varsity rifle team is organized 
by the male members. This team is a member of the 
Southern Ohio Intercollegiate League. 

The girls, too. have a team which competes 
with girls' rifle teams. Only the men, however, are 
recognized and lettered by the university. 

Members of the club meet once a week to 
receive instruction. The members are also free to 
use the rifle range at their convenience. 

The Judo Club is a special interest group sepa- 
rate from the gym class. Its purpose is to provide 
instruction and practice for tournaments. Members 
are awarded different colored belts according to 
their level of achievement; the belt colors of white, 
green, brown and black represent increasing degrees 
of skill. 

The Judo Club has nine white, five green, and 
four brown belt members who compete with area 
teams. A Varsity Judo Team, coached by black belt 
instructors supplied by the University, completed 
on the national intercollegiate level this vear. 

Judo Club. Row 1. Dave 
Ankenbrandt, Ken Vavrek, 
president. Row 2. George 
Grimmett, Bob Bacon, 
Dick Wadd, Boh Wadd, 
Tom fanner. Bob Berber, 
Werner Gondosch, Row 3, 
Boh Rini. Jim Otermat, 
Terry Reese, Bill Gilmore, 
Ed DeChant. Bill Hocevar, 
Russ Melhorn. 

OU Flyiim Bobcats. Row 1. Conrad Chesser, Howard Bell, 
Tammy Thomas, Michele Cope, Dave Thomas, Robert .Martin, 
Marie Dienes, Jim Clarkson, Row 2. Jerrv Kellev, Dave 

Hoover, Dennis Deckrosh, Dave Paul, Dick Niemiec, Gary 
Parsons, Art Sanger. 


The OU Flying Bobcats started their second year on a good note by 
taking first place in the Ohio Intercollegiate Flying Association's fall 
meet. The Bobcats were the host for the first time and continued to be 
active in the relatively new OIFA by helping other Ohio colleges start 

The crowning achievement, involving many hours of hard work for 
club members, was the rebuilding of the club airplane. All the work on 
the plane was done by club members under the supervision of a certified 
airplane mechanic. In addition to gaining a fine plane for the organization, 
the members had a sense of achievement. 


Established in 1935, the Army ROTC program 
on Ohio University's campus was on a voluntary 
basis until 1943. In that year the Board of Trustees 
made enrollment compulsory for all physically-fit 
male students, excluding veterans, between the ages 
of 19 and 24. However, in 1950 enrollment returned 
to the elective basis. 

The role Army ROTC plays in the overall cur- 
riculum picture is best evidenced by the number of 
cadets and officers enrolled. 

The presence of the reserve training unit on 
our campus is ever-apparent to both the fellow- 
student and the university visitor through the regu- 
lation requiring Class A dress for class attendance. 

Through the activities, too, of the two honor- 
aries of this unit, the campus is ever-mindful of 
the important role Army ROTC plays. For the basic 
students there is Pershing Rifles ; for the advanced 
students. Scabbard and Blade. 

ROTC Staff Officers. Row 1. J. D. Lucas. Row 2. W. L. 
Sterizk, H. R. Shelton, W. L. Porttieus, W. E. Coleman. Row 
3. L. \V. Collins, S. G. Montgomery D. K. Baker, A. .1. Keffer. 
C. R. Castleman. 



ROTC Officers. Row 1. Jim Yocum, Jim Turbock, Jerry Kerley, Bill Bloom. Row 2. John 
Wagener, Frank Senich, Steve Lonji, Rich Friedberg. 


departing for the 

last time were 

the graduating 


Abbott. Paul D.— B.S.J. 

Aberth. Judith I).— B.S. Ed. 

Abruzzi, Gina — A.B. 

liken, Sandra E. — A.B. 
Ailes, Koger E. — B.F.A. 

Albright. Janice— B.S.Ed. 

Alexander. Hurt-lie — B.S..I. 

Alexee, Marguerite C— B.S.J. 

Allen. John S.— B.I'.A. 

Al-Momar, Ibrahim— B.S.C.E. 

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Al-Rawi, Ghassan— B.S.C.E. 

Alstott, Carolyn— B.S.Ed. 
Alt, James, E.— B.S.Ed. 
Alvord. Susan K. — B.S.Ed. 

Anastasia, Harold C. — B.S. 

Anderson. Craig — B.S.Ed. 
Anderson, Howard \Y. — B.S.Ed. 
Anderson, Judy — B.S.S.S. 
Apel, Larry H.— B.A.H. 
Appelbaum, Al — B.S.J. 

Apple, Stan L— B.S.C. 
Apple. Susie J.— B.S.Ed. 
Arbaugh, Hank— A.B. 
Arbogast, Janet L. — A.B. 
Archer. John \\ .— B.S.M.E. 

Archibald. David J.— B.S.C. 
Armintrout, Willard — B.S.K.E. 
Ishworth, Nancy M.— B.I'.A. 
Ashworth, William — B.S. I.T. 
Aversman. .1. Patrick— B.S.I.T. 

Backus. Elizabeth I..— B.S.Ed. 
Bacon. Constance J. — A.B. 
Bagent. Kenneth L.— B.S.Ed. 
Bagenl. Theresa K. — B.S.Ed. 
Baird. Yvoiutl — B.S.Ed. 

Baker, Beverly A.— B.S.J. 

Baker, Tom— B.S.J. 

Ball, Betty— A.A.S.S. 

Bancroft, Richard ().— B.S.C. 

Bandy, Ronald F.— B.F.A. 

Bannister, Jerald B. — B.S.C. 

Barber, Robert M.— B.S.Ed. 

Barker, Larry Lee — A.B. 

Barkie, Joseph C— B.S.C. 

Barnes, Nancy P. — A.B. 

Barnes, Timothy R— A.A. 

Bartha, Calista— B.S.Ed. 

Barthelmas, Terry E— B.S.Ed. 

Barton, Mary Kay — A.B. 

Baublitz, Dale E.— B.S.E.E. 

Baublitz, James F — B.S.Ed. 

Beattie. Mary— B.S.Ed. 

Beaty, Patrick G.— B.S.C. 

Bechke, Patricia A.— B.S.Ed. 

Beck, Charles W.— B.S. 

Beck, Gerald J.— B.S.E.E. 

Becker, Janet — B.S.Ed. 

Beckwith, Emma V.— B.S.Ed. 

Beegle, Ted M.— B.S.C.E. 
Beerv, Henrietta P.— B.S.Ed. 

Beiling, Charles L.— B.S.I.T. 

Bell, Howard E.— B.F.A. 

Bell, Frederick K— B.S.M.E. 

Benbow, Douglas C. — B.S.J. 

Bennett, Howard D.— B.F.A. 

Bennett, Suzanne — B.F.A. 

Benore, Charles A.— B.S.C. 

Berkens, Martin B.— B.S.C. 

Belts, Carlton— A.B. 

Bidgood, Beverly— B.S.Ed. 

Biederman, Doris A. — A.B. 

Bihl, Frederick C— B.S.E.E. 

Bill, Gary— B.S.Ed. 

Birch, Judith A.— B.S.Ed. 

Birdsell, Marsha— B.F.A. 

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Bishop, Grace [.— B.S.M. 

Black. Jon— U.K. A. 

Blank, Robert H.— B.S.C. 

Blantz. Sut — B.S.Ed. 

Blendermann, Alice I.. — B.S..I. 

Blevins, Ron \ .— B.S.E.K. 

Blutreich, Kim— B.S.E.E. 

Hoard. Jimmie W.— B.S.E.E. 

Bobby, .lohn K.— A.B. 

Bod.-. Robert B.— B.S.Ch. E. 

Boetcher, II. I.. vim— B.S.Ed. 

Bolen, I'aula N. — B.S.Ed. 

Boveni/.er, Nancy I.. — B.S.Ed. 

Bowman, John C. — B.F.A. 

Boyer, Ellsworth— B.S.P. 

Boyle, MoUie I..— B.S.Ed. 

Boytar. Anita K. — B.S.Ed. 

Brademeyer, David L.— H.S.M.E. 

Braun, Bernard K.— B.S.l.T. 

Brazet. Martin I).— B.S.E.E. 

Brewer, Larry — B.S.C 

Briggs, David M.— B.S.C. E. 

Brock, Mel— B.S.C. 

Brokaw, Arthur A.— B.S.C. 

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Brown, Allen E.— B.S.C. 
Brown, Dan L.— B.S.Ed. 
Brown, John L. — B.S. 
Brown, Mary Lou— B.S.S.S. 
Brow ne, John R. — A.B. 

Brumbaugh, Orion 1'. — B.S.C. 
Brust. Richard A.— B.A. 
Bryan, William— B.S.C. 
Buck, Raymond— B.S.C.E. 
Bud rick, Mcrihelcn 

Buenii, Linda — B.E.A. 
Bugbee, Kenneth R. — B.S.Ed. 
Burg, John R.— B.S. 
Burner, David L.— B.S.C. 
Hurl on. Lucy — B.S.Ed. 



Block, Henry B.— B.S.M.E. 
Bloom, Michael— B.F.A. 
Bloom, William A.— A.B. 

Bolock, Kaoul— B.S.Ed. 
Boomershine, James P. — A.B. 
Boord, L. Weslev— A.B. 

Bradley, Jan A.— B.S.Ed. 
Bradshaw, James .S. — B.S.J. 
Bradstreet, Richard C— B.S.J. 

Brokaw, Georganne — B.S.Ed. 
Brook, Ethelyn — B.S. 
Broomhall, Karen — B.S.Ed. 

f\ f* ey (\ 


Butler, Christine A. — B.S.Ed. 
Cale, Willard K.— B.S.Ed. 
Caley, Rachel— A.A. 
Calfa, .Marie— B.S.Ed. 
Campbell, Betty-Jo— B.F.A. 

Campbell, Carol J. — B-S. 
Campbell, Jessica E. — B.F.A. 
Campbell, Philinda D.— A.B. 
Canner, Rona S. — B.S.Ed. 
Carl, Donald H.— B.S.C. 

Carlson, Roger A.— B.S.C. 
Carroll, John M.— B.S.C. 
Carruthers, Joseph N. — B.F.A. 
Casperson, David I. — B.S.M. 
Catts, Carl— B.S.Ed. 

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P^ Ci a fa p 

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Caveney. Michael .1. — B.S.M.E. 
Chaloupek, Kenneth \V.— B.S.Ch.E. 
Chapman, Leon T. — B.S.M.E. 
Charles, Larry L. — B.S.E.E. 
Chontos, Joseph— B.S.Ed. 

Chucksa, Ronald J.— B.S.E.E. 
Chupka, Carol J.— B.S.Ed. 
Cincurak, Lynda M. — B.S.Ed. 
Circle, Donna K.— B.S.Ed. 
Ciula, Gerald C— B.S.M.E. 

Clark, Jerry L.— B.S. 
Clark, Larry A.— B.S.C. 
Clauss, William A.— B.S.Ed. 
Clifton, Jerry L.— B.S.E.E. 
Cline, John G.— A.B. 

Cline, Maria K.— B.S.Ed. 
Cline, Ronald R.— A.B. 
Cogan, Kenneth E.— B.S.Ch.E. 
Conn, Adele R.— B.S.Ed. 
Colbert, Larry G.— A.B. 

Colegrove, Rosemary — B.S.Ed. 
Combs, James — B.S.Ed. 
Conover, Carol J. — B.S.H.Ec. 
Conrad, Annamae — B.S.Ed. 
Contino, Anthony J. — B.S.E.E. 

Cook, David M.— B.S. 
Cooke, Bemice L. — B.S.C. 
Cookro, Anthony S. — B.S. 
Copanos, Thea J. — B.S.Ed. 
Copenhauer, Rebecca L. — B.A. 

Corby, Joseph U.— B.S.C. E. 
Cornell, Jacqueline — B.S. 
CornwelL Brent D.— li.l'.A. 
Costa, Leonard A.— B.S.Ed. 
Costarella, Ceona H.— A.B. 

Cotterman, Rebecca A. — A.B. 
Covey, Ralph C— B.S. 
Cowdrick, I). Ruth— B.S.H.Ec. 
Cox, David O. Jr.— B.S.E.E. 
Craw lord, Shirley — A. A. 

Creath, Carolyn J.— B.S.S.S. 

Creed, Eleanor M.— B.S. Ed. 

Crimmins, Mary Beth— B.S.H. Ec. 

Croft, Frances E.— B.F.A. in M. Ed. 

Cromer, Rodger A. — B.S.Ed. 

Crooks, Jeanette M.— B.S. Ed. 

Croswell, Richard L.— B.S. 

Crow, Pauline N.— B.S. Ed. 

Croy, Gary L.— B.B.Ed. 

Crytzer, Mary Ann — A.B. 

Cugier, Nancy C— B.S.S.S. 
Cullman, Nancy V.— B.S.Ed. 
Cullman, W. Arthur— B.S.C. 

Culp, William C— B.S. 

Curl, William C— B.S. 

Curran, Lawrence E. — B.S.C. 

Curry, Robert L.— A.B. 

Daily, Alice J.— B.S.Ed. 

Danner, Jeff— B.S.C. 

Daniels, Nancy A. — B.F.A. 

Davidson, Sara S.— B.S.Ed. 

Davis. Linda J. — B.S.Ed. 

Davis, Ray A.— B.S.I.T. 

Davis, William V.— A.B. 

Dean, Merrybelle C. — A.B. 


Dean, Thomas C— B.S.C. 
Debolt, Jack W.— B.S. 
Dechert, Raymond F.— B.S.C. 
Deckrosh, Dennis D.— B.S.Ch.E. 
De Luca, Richard E.— B.S.C. 

Denty, Garland M.— B.S. 
Depew, Pam — A. A. 
De Rhodes, Lee M.— A.B. 
Deselem, Roberta A. — A. A. 
Devore, C. Brent— B.S.C. 

1>.», John I..— B.A. 

De Young, Carolyn A. — B.A. 

l>ial>. Marjorie— B.S.Ed. 

Di Cenzo, Daniel A.— B.S.E.E. 

Dichens, William F.— B.S. 

Dickinson, William— B.S.C. 

Dieckhoner, Gene P.— B.l-'.A. 

Diedrick, Don— B.S.M.E. 

Hi men, John — B.S.C. 
Dirkse, Joan ('.—B.S.Kd. 

Doughty, Judith J.— B.S.Kd. 

Douglas, Robert N. — B.S. 

Dowd, Kenneth F. — B.S.M.E 

Downing, Carol — B.S.Ed. 

Doyle, Mary M.— B.F.A. 

I o ^ pi 



Dramis, Angela — B.S.Kd. 

Dresbach, Cheryl E.— B.S.H.Ec. 

Driesback. C. Dan— B.F.A. 

Droessler, Tom C— B.F.A. 
Drum, Kenneth L. — B.S.J. 
Duerson, Nancy C. — A. A. 

Duffy. John J.— B.S. 

Duncan. Nancy C, — A. A. 

Dunfee, David K.— B.S.Ed. 

Dunkle, Doug U.I'. \. 

Dunn, Annette- B.S.Ed. 

Duty, Wanda I..— B.S.Kd. 

Jib 1 

Dybiec, Richard T.— B.F.A. 

Eckman, Patricia A— B.F.A. 

Edmund, John C— A.B. 

Ehrbar, David K.— B.S.C. 

Eichele. Feter R.— B.S.C. 

Eisenberg, Norma M. — B.S.Ed. 

Elliott, Susan— B.S.Ed. 

Elliott. Suzanne G.— B.S.Ed. 

Ellsworth, Wayne A.— B.S.E.E. 

Embree, Mary E.— B.F.A. 

Emmert, Philip — A.B. 

English, Burt H.— A.B. 
Epler. Dorothy M.— B.S.J. 
Ervin. Larry \\'.— B.S.Ed. 

Essig, Nancy C. — A.B. 

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Esterreicher, Carol A.— B.S.Ed. 
Evancic, Leonard — B.S.J. 
Evans, Charles H.— B.S.C. 
Everson, Nancy J. — B.S. 
Eyman. William H — A.B. 
Falvo, Constance L. — A.B. 

Fanaff, Allan S.— B.S. 
Farquhar. Sharon L — B.S.H.Ec. 
Feldman, Gail N\— B.F.A. 
Fena, Pete— B.S.C. 
Ferguson, Joann R. — B.S.H.Ec. 
Ferris, James R.— B.S.Ed. 

Fidler, Judith— B.S.Ed. 
Fidura, Frederick G. — A.B. 
Field, William H.— B.S.I.T. 
Figgins, Virginia E. — B.S.Ed. 
Filson, David R.— B.S.Ed. 
Fine, Edward J.— A.B. 

Fisher, Janice L. — B.S.Ed. 
Fisher, M. Marshall— B.S.Ed. 
Fisher, Mary L.— B.S.Ed. 
Fishman, Andrew M. — A.B. 
Fithen, Carole L.— B.F.A. 
Fogle, Gerald H.— B.S. 

Foley, Mary Ellen— B.S.S.S. 

Folger, Ann C.— H.S.Ed. 

lord. Oakie G.— B.S.C. 

Forquer, Donald K.— B.S.Ed. 

Fosnaught, Kay I). — B.S. 

Foster, Anna M. — A.B. 

Foster, Annie M. — B.S.Ed. 

Foster, Jean A. — B.S. 

Fowler, Kay E.— B.S.Ed. 

Kraley, Robert U— B.S.C. 

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Frangis, Eugene H.— B.S.I.T. 
Frankel, Alfred W.— B.S.Ed. 
Franket, Patricia L.— A.B. 
Frio, Vera A.— B.S.Ed. 
Froelich, Larry N. — B.S.J. 

I'rye, William— B.S.Ed. 
Fuchs, Charles B.— B.S. 
Fuller, Thomas W.— B.S.C. 
Full mi, Marilynn — A.B. 
Funaro, Frank W.— B.S.C. 

G abler. Jack T.— B.S.Ed. 
Gainer, Marion C. — B.S.C. 
Gajowski, Stanley J. — B.S.Ed. 
Galloway, Jerry .M. — B.A. 
Galloway, John 

Garrett, William M.— B.S.Ed. 
Gatchel, Robert C— B.S.C. 
Gerhardt, Donald F.— B.S.Ed. 
Gibbons, Richard B.— B.S.E.E. 
Gilbert, William -H.S.Ed. 

ilham. Mildred— H.S.Ed. 
ilhousen, Judith— B.S.J. 
illam. John— B.S. 
i I in ore, Joyce — B.F.A. 
laeser, William— B.S.Ed. 

Globaker, Ronald— B.S.C. 

Goddard, Dixie — A.B. 

Goldstein, Beverly— B.S.C. 

Goldstein, Leslie— B.F.A. 
Golewe, Judith— B.S.H.Ec. 

Gorby, Jerome C. — B.S.C. 

Gorenstein, Alan — B.S.C. 

Gosheff, Vida— B.A. 

Graham, Carol— B.S.M. 

Green, Joyce R. — B.S.Ed. 

Green, Richard I).— B.S.C.E. 

Greenbaum, Paul J. — B.S. 

Gress, Leslie B.— B.S.C. 

Gress, Norelle H.— B.S.Ed. 

Griffin, Gary— B.S. I.T. 

Griffith, Kay— A.A. 

Groom, Jack— B.S.M.E. 

Grubbs, Robert J.— B.S.M.E. 

Guamiere, Wm. H. — B.S.C. 

Guentert, Marjraret— B.S.Ed. 

Gutelius, Daniel F.— B.S.I.T. 

Guzik, Marjorie E— B.S.H.Ec. 

Hadley, David B.— B.S.Ed. 

Hagle, John E.— B.S.M.E. 

Hahn, Paul A.— B.S.C.E. 

Haines, Alan — A.B. 

Haklar, Joyce— B.S.J. 

Hale, Susan— B.S.Ed. 

Hamilton, Roxane D. — B.S. 

Hammel, Gail E.— B.S.Ed. 

Hampton, Rosemary — B.S.C. 

Hamrock, Steve J.— B.S.E.E. 

Hancock, Dick — M.A. 

Hansen, Arlene R. — B.S. 

Hansen, Christian L.— B.S.I.T. 

Hansen, Kenneth C. — B.S.C. 

Hardiman, Terrence L. — B.F.A. 

Harris, Cynthia F.— B.S. 

Harris, James S. — B.S. 

Harris, Patricia A.— B.S.Ed. 

^ /^ {% & 

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Harris, Richard K.— H.S.l.T. 

Harris. Wesley J.— B.s.c . 

Hartley. Richard I.— B.S.J. 

Haynam. Sue A. — B.S.Ed. 

Hays, Donald I'.— B.S.C. 

Hecker, Jo Ann — B.S. 

Hendrie. Richard E.— B.S.I.T. 

Ht-iineii. Beverly (;.— B.S.J. 
Henry, Arnold X.— B.S.E.E. 

Hiser, Nancy A. — A.B. 

Hivnor, Robert K.— B.S.E.E. 

Hobbs, Pricilla— B.F.A. 

Hovanyi, Elaine C. — U.K. A. 

Howson, Judith !>.— B.S.H.Ec. 

Hudak, Donald M.— B.S.M.E. 

Hugenschmidt, Linda A. — B.S.Ed. 

Hughes, James D. — B.S. 

Hughes, Nancy E. — B.S. lid. 

Bumpal, Berl E.— B.S.C. 

Hund/a, Lois A. — B.S. 

Hunt. Shelby l>.— B.S.M.E. 

Hunter. Barbara — B.S.Ed. 

Hunter. Judy— B.S. Ed. 

Hunter, Phillis X.— B.A. 

Hurley, Mark \.- b.s.c. 

Hurst, Charles If. -B.S.C. 

Hutchins, Merlyn I..— B.S.E.E. 

£^ l5| C^r 


d^iii* life 

Hartman, Richard B. — B.S.J. 
Hartranft, Judith K.— B S.Ed. 
Hatfield, Donna J.— B.S.Ed. 
Hatfield, Roger L.— B.F.A. 
Hauserman, Janice D. — B.S.J. 
Hayes, Ralph L.— B.S. 

Helmick, Richard H.— B.F.A. 
Helmick, Sandra A.— B.S.C. 
Helser, Don— B.S.M.E. 
Henderson, Lynn M. — B.A. 
Hendren, Franklin W. — B.S.C. 
Hendrick. Sandra L. — B.S.C. 

Hill, George W.— A.B. 
Hill, Judy— A.B. 
Himes, Dennis J.— B.S.C. 
Hine, Richard P.— B.S.J. 
Hirsch, Kathryn— B.S.Ed. 
Hirshberc, Bert D.— B.S.Ed. 

Holvoigt, Karen Lee — B.F.A. 
Homans, Albert C— B.S.M.E. 
Honeck, John A. — B.S.J. 
Hood, Nancy— B.S.H.Ec. 
Hoover, Nancy L.— B.S.H.Ec. 
House, Ronald C— B.S.J. 


Hutchison, Diana S.— B.S.Ed. 

Hutson, Phillip L.— A.B. 

Jackson, David H.— B.S.C. 

Jacob, Barbara A.— B.S.Ed. 

Jakes, Brian— B.F.A. 

Janus, Richard L. — B.S.C. 

Janusz, Robert C— B.S.Ed. 

Jaras, Dorothy J.— B.S.Ed. 

Jenkins. John T. — B.S.C. 

Jensen, Karen L. — B.S.Ed. 

Jerardi, Peter J.— B.S.C. 

Jesionowski, J. Michael— B.S.Ch.E. 

Jessup, Sherry J. — B.S.J. 

.lirik, Robert S.— B.S.Ed. 

Johnson, Keith R.— B.S.C.E. 

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Johnson, Michael E.— B.S.Ed. 
Johnston, Jean R.— B.S.EI. Ed. 
Jones, Jan — B.D. Home Ec. Ed. 
Jones, Lee O.— B.S.Ed. 
Jones, Marcia A. — B.S.Ed. 

Jones, Sharon M. — B.F.A. 
Jordan, Charles E.— B.S. 
Joseph, Helen E.— B.S.Ed. 
Jurkovic, Judy A. — B.S.Ed. 
Kahler, Gerald E.— B.S.C. 

Kahn, Catherine A.— B.S.Ed. 
Kandel, Lori — B.F.A. 
Kane, James W. — B.S.J. 
Kappes, Joseph A. — B.S.I.T. 
Karp, Sheldon— B.S.C. 

Kelley. Michael P.— B.S.Ed. 
Kelly, Kathryn R.— B.S.Ed. 
Kerr, Mary Lee — B.S. 
Kessler, Donald D.— B.S.C. 
Keys, Janet L.— B.F.A. 

Kiewit, Jack R. — B.S.C. 
Kill, James— B.S.C. 
Killen, Kathy— B.S.Ed. 
Kim, Chung Sook — M.A. 
Kinsey, Frank S. — B.S.Ed. 

Kirkendall. William R.— B.S.C. 

Kline, Larry 

Kline, Lee J.— B.F.A. 

Kline, Stephen X.— B.S.M.E. 

Klokow, William— B.F.A. 

Knapp, Judith I). — B.S.Ed. 
Knickerbocker, Donald L. — B.S.C. 
Knickenbocker, Edith L. — B.S.Ed. 
Knight, Ralph E.— B.S.C.E. 
Kohut, Regina— B.A. 

Roller, Paul J.— B.S.M.E. 
Konieczny. Patricia — B.S.Ed. 
Knrich, George Louis — B.S.J. 
Kovachik. Harriet ami — B.F.A. 
Kramer, Karen L. — B.S.J. 

Kramer, Nancy — A. A. 

Kramer, Philip J.— B.S.M.E. 

Kratz, Carol E.— B.S.Ed. 

Krazinsky, Fred — B.S.M. 

Krecow, Dayan A. — B.F.A. 

Krejci, Lane— B.S.I.T. 

Kretzer, Marian Tkach— B.S.Ed.SP. 

Kretzer, Robert — B.S.E.E. 

Krinn, Thomas Alan — A.B. Psych. 

Krock, Nancy J. — A.B. 

Kromer, Carole E — B.E.Ed. 

Krumhansl, Mark U.— B.S. 

Krumholz, Harvey K. — B.S.C. 

Krumme, Phyllis Rae— B.S.Ed. 

Kuehn, James C— B.S.E.E. 

Kuenzli, Donovan J. — B.S.Ch.E. 

Kuenzli, Suzanne Marie — El. Ed. 

Kundrat, Donna — B.S.H.Ec. 

Kunkle, Larry E. — B.S. 

Kusic, Miles— B.F.A. 

Kytta, Matt V.— B.S.C. 

Lamm, Larry L. — A.B. 

Larson, Fred N. — B.S.C. 

Lashuk, Peter A.— B.S.C. 

Lausche, Louis F. — B.A. 

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Lauzader, Larry — B.F.A. 
Laverty, Susan L. — B.S.Ed. 
Laykun, Karen .1. — B.S.Ed. 
Layton, Walter C— A.B. 
Lacy, Bonnie A. — B.A. 

Leedy. Barbara — B.S.Ed. 
Leety, Rosella— B.S.Ed. 
Leist, Charles A.— B.S.E.E. 
Leitengerger, Patricia A. — B.S.C. 
Lenard, Doris M.— B.S.Ed. 

Leonard, Sarah Morgan — U.S. 
Levy, Amy— B.S.Ed. 
Lewis, Beverly G. — B.S.J. 
Lewis, lames Edward — B.S.C. 

I. cm is. lames K. — B.S.C. 

Lewis, Sue Ann — B.S.H. Ec. Ed. 
Lichtman, Gary— B.S.C. 
Lightfoot, Milton— B.S.Ed. 
Line, Fil — B.S.C.E. 
Line. Miriam L. — A.B. 

Linscott, Howard R. — B.S.Ed. 
Linthicum, James A. — B.S.Ed. 
Littlepage, Richard— B.S.I '.. 
Loescher, Al Wm. — B.S. 
Logan, Douglas G.— B.S.C. 


Loizos, Michael — B.S.C. 

Long, Sue Anne — A. A. 

Lang, K. Stephen — B.S.J. 

Lombardo, Zondra — B.S. H.Ke. 

Looker, Gary — B.S.C. 

Losie, Dianne C. — B.S.J. 

Luberl, Barbara S— B.S.Ed. 

Luce. Nunzio A.— B.S.E.E. 

Lukovics, Ron J. — B.S. 

Lynch. Graham I).— B.S.C.E. 

Lyons. Kevin M. — A.B. 

Lyons. Lolly S.W.— B.S.Ed. 

McBride, Donald \\ .— B.S.M.E. 

Met lure. Myron E.— B.S.M.E. 

Met onkey, Kathleen M. — B.F.A. 

Mil iy. Joan E. — B.S..I. 

McCullough, John S.- B.S.Ed. 

McDonald. Judith A.— A.B. 

McGrath, Raj E. B.F.A. 
McGuinea, Cleofrancei B.S.Ed, 

Mrt. uir.-. II. Roger— B.S.E.E. 

HcKenzie, Limine II. li.s.K.K. 

McNeely, Marj A. U.K. Ed. 

McWhorter, Frank J.- B.S.< , 

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Malson, Richard A.— B.S.M.E. 
Mancino, James P. — B.A. 
Manifold, Marjorie A.— B.S.Ed. 
Mansell, Howard W.— B.S M.E. 
Marber, Lloyd— B.S.C. 

Marburger, Larry — B.S.C. 
Marek, Edward F.— B.S.C. 
Marion, Patricia — B.F.A. 
Marksbury, James H.— B.S.Ed. 
Marolt, Linda M.— B.F.A. 

Man at t a, Wendell L.— B.S.Ed. 
Maiiinson, Ralph A. — B.S.C. 
Martin, Calvin — A.B. 
Martin, Darla J.— B.S.Ed. 
Marshall. Snellen— B.S.Ed. 

Loufek, Robert— B.F.A. 
Lowe, E. Marie — B.S. 
Lowendorf, Maxine F. — B.F.A. 

Lysaght, Nancy L.— B.S.Ed. 
MacDonald, Kathleen— B.S.Ed. 
MacKenzie, Lowell T. — B.S.C. 

McDonnell, Francis E. — B.S. 
McEwen, H. Carole— A.B. 
McFaul, William E.— B.S.C. 

Maines, Thelma J.— B.S.Ed. 
Major. Eve— B.S.Ed. 
Malbusan, Joseph — B.S.I.T. 

Mail inick, Jinn — U.S.. I. 
Marl/. Susan F. — A.B. 

Mascenik, William M.— B.S.M.E. 

Mason, Richard— B.S.C. 

Massey, Art— B.S.Ed. 

Mautz, Tally— A. A. 

Maxim, Robert R. — U.S.A. 

Maxwell, Linda K.— A.B. 

Mayernick, Pearl L. — B.S.Ed. 

Maynard, J.D.— B.S.C. 


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lays, Mardess— B.S.Ed. 
[eincke, Eleanor C. — B.S. 
leinelt, Carl H.— B.S.C. 
Ienoe, Richard L.— B.S.I.T. 
lercer, Mary Ann — B.S.Ed. 

Iercer, Richard L. — B.S. 
[eredith, Jane — A. A. 
(erkel, James L. — B.S.C. 
lescal, Susan — A.B. 
lettler, Sherry K. — B.A. 

letz, Raymond E.— B.S.M.E. 
leyer, Donald E.— B.S.M.E. 
leyer. Jack— B.S.C. 
lichaels, Jeanne M.— B.S.Ed, 
lichener, John B. — A.B. 

Vlidkiff, Carl R.— B.S.C. 
Millard. Allied S.— B.S.Ed, 
Miller. Allen R.— B.S.Ed. 
Miller. Donald C— A.B. 
Miller. Donald— B.F.A. 

Miller. John R.— B.S.C. 

Miller. Lola [.—B.S.Ed, 

Miller. 1. ynn M.— B.S.Ed. 

Miller. Noel A.— B.S.M. 

Miller. Sally A.— B.F.A. 

Miller, Sara J.— B.S.Ed. 

Miller, Susan — B.S.Ed. 

Miller. Timothy K.— B.S.C. 

Milligan, Barbara L.— B.S.Ed. 

Milligan, Charles D.— B.S.Ed. 

Milsom, Edward J.— B.S.C. 

Mitchell, Connie B.— A.B. 

Mitchell, Richard H.— B.S.C. 

Modden, Marilyn— B.S.Ed. 

Moe, Thomas J.— B.S.Ed. 

Moehl, Bill K.— B.S. 

Moisio, Victor — B.S.Ed. 

Monroe, Neil J.— B.S.C.E. 

Montanya, Joanne C. — B.S.Ed. 

Monti, Roger H.— B.F.A. 

Montgomery, Eleanor — A.B. 

Moore, Donna J. — B.S. 

Moore, Mathew F.— B.S.E.E. 

Mora, Raymond F — B.S.M.E. 

Morgan, Walter W.— B.S.Ed. 

Morris. Dorothy R.— B.S.Ed. 

Morris, Julie— B.S.H.Ec. Ed. 

Morris, Martha — B.S.Ed. 

Morton, John W.— B.S.M.E. 

Moss, Daniel— B.S.Ed. 

Moss, Roger W.— A.B. 

Motz, Earl— B.S.Ed. 

Mucci, Carol J.— B.S.Ed. 

Muck. Philip F.— B.S.C. 

Mueller, David— A.B. 

Mullenix, Douglas C— B.F.A. 
Murnen, William F.— B.S.Ed. 

Murphy, David H.— B.S.Ed. 
Murphy, James E. — A.B. 

Murphy, Judith B.— B.S.Ed. 

Murphy, Louise — B.S..M. 

Murray, John G. — B.S.Ed. 
Myers, Barbara A. — B.S.Ed. 

Myott, Wallace B.— B.S.C. 
Naramore, John B. — B.S.I.T. 

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Nartker, Jerry J.— B.S.M.E. 

Mash, Edward J.— B.S.Ed. 

Nay. Martha J.— B.S.Kd. 

Nebraska, Jamei — U.S. CI'.. 

n.i t. Carla— B.S. 

Keffenger, Brian I'. It .s.t . 

Mtzsche, Ruth— H.S.Kd. 

Nolan, Patricia — B.S.J. 

Norman, Linda — B.S.Ed. 

\innian, Richard E. — B.S.Ed. 

Xorman, Thomas A. — B.S.E.E. 

Novak. Rosemarie K — B.A. 

Okicki, Linda Knapp — H.S.Kd. 

O'Koon, Charles — B.S.C. 

Olmstead, William D.— A.B. 

Onder. James J.— B.F.A. 

O'Neil, K. Armand— B.S.Ed. 

i Harjorie M.— B.S.Ed. 

Pacey, Hugh K.— B.S. 

Packer, Arlene R.— B.S.Ed. 

Palmer, James — B.S.C.E. 

Page, Charles E.— B.S.Ed. 

Paige, Oeraldine V. — B.S. 

Palisin, Thomas J.— B.S.M.E. 

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arker, Donna L. — B.A. 
arks. Howard — B.S.Kd. 
arrish, Robert J. — B.S.C. 

arsons, Leeann — B.S. Ed. 
arsons, Nancv — A.B. 

askp, John K. Jr.— U.S. 
atterson, William I'.— H.I. \. 
atton, Robert — B.S.Kd. 
aul. David 1..— H.S.l . 
each. David A.— B.S.C. 

.arson, Beverly A.— B.S.Kd. 

'earson, Susan K. — A. A. 
ease, Uberl L.— B.S.C. 
'easpanen, Darlene F. — A.B, 

'eters. Nancv Kamm — B.S.Kd. 

Nellis, Nancy L.— B.S.Ed. 
Nestor, Michael — B.S.C. 
Newell. Bruce— B.F.A. 

Nwozo. Harrison C — B.S.I. M. 
Oberholzer, Richard C— B.S.E.E. 
Ogrinc, Richard A.— B.F.A.A. 

I 'rmond, Cynthia — B.F.A. 
Oze, Betty J.— B.S.Ed. 
Pabin, Michael T.— B.S.M.E. 

Palmore, John Collins Jr.— B.F.A. 
Papp, James F. — B.S.C 
Parisi, Angela G.— B.F.A. 

Peters, Philip— B.S.C. 
Petry, F. David— B.S. 
Phelps, Creishton— B.S. 
Phillips, Joyce A.— B.S. H.Ec.Ed. 
Phillips, Tom E.— B.A. 

Pilat, Michael N.— B.F.A. 
Pinkerman, Elaine — B.S. 
Plummer, Bruce J.— B.S.C. 
Plummer, James F. — B.S.Ed. 
Polo, Samuel F— B.S.J. 

Poole, William T— A.B. 
Pooley, Gillian— A.B. 
Porterfield, Connie S.— B.S.S.S. 
Powell, Eleanor L.— B.S.Ed. 
Pressick, James E.— B.S.C. 

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Prestien, Bruce L.— B.S.I.T. 
I'ribish, Ronald P.— B.S.C. 
Price, Carol A.— B.S.Ed. 
Prile, Bill— B.S. 
Print/., Penelope — B.S.Ed. 

Pritchard. Penny J.— B.F.A. 
Purson, William F.— B.S.C. 
Pynchon, Luella — B.A. 
Quinn, Patricia J.— B.S.Ed. 
Raber, Francis L.— B.S.E.E. 

Radler. Judilh A.— B.F.A. 
Rafos, Marjorie A.— B.S.Ed. 
Ranson. Alan W.— B.S.M.E. 
Rase, James E.— B.S.I.T. 
Rasmussen, Joe K. — B.S.I.T. 

Rataiczak, James R.— B.S.I.T. 
Rawlins, Edward F.— B.S.J. 
Ray, Roy— B.S.P. 
Reck, Anna M.— B.F.A. 
Reed, Judilh A.— B.F.A. 

Reese, David M.— B.S.M.E. 

Reiss. Allan H.— B.S.P. 
Renner, William C— B.S.Ed. 
Repaskey, Thomas W. — B.S.C. 
Kesnik, Isaac B.— M.E. 

Reynolds, Jane A. — B.F.A. 
Rice, George H.— B.S.I.T. 
Richard, Kay M.— B.S.Ed. 
Richards, Vivian C. — B.S.Ed. 
Richardson, Ann — B.S.Ed. 

Ricker, John C— B.S.Ed. 
Ricker. I.. Fred— B.S.M.E. 

Ricks. Kenneth K. — B.S.C.E. 
Ridenour, Carol L. — B.S.C. 
Rife, Donna L.— B.S. 

Rums. Roberl I..— B.S.Kd. 
Rivera, Roberl L.— B.S.Ed. 
Robby, Lynda R.— B.S.Ed. 
Robe, Robert ((.— B.S. 
Roberta, David I..— B.S. 

Robinson, Beverly G.— B.S.Ed. 

Robson, James T. — B.S.Ed. 

Robusto, Gerald R.— B.S.C. 

Rocco, Ken — A.B. 

Rockey, Waller— B.S.C. 

Rodda, Barbara — B.A. 

Rodenberg, Thomas C— B.S.C. 

Roseler, Gary X.— A.B. 

Roeseler. Roger C. — B.S.M.E. 

Rogers, David R.— B.S.C. 

Romine, Margaret A. — B.S.Ed. 

Rose, Donald A.— B.S.Ed. 

Rose, James S.— B.S.Ed. 

Rose, Marianne H. — B.S.Ed. 

Rosenberg, .Marilyn A. — B.S.Ed. 

Roth, Gerald W.— A.B. 
Rothburd, .Michael I.— B.A. 

Round, Carole J.— B.F.A. 
Rowan, Bernard— B.S.M.E. 

Royal, I hilomene — B.F.A. 

Royer, Robert E.— B.S.C. 

Rumbarger, John C— B.S.I.T. 

Rupp, John J. — B.S. 

Russell, Terry L— B.S.Ed. 

Russo, BeBe— B.F.A. 

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Sadosky, Thomas L.— B.S.M.E. 
Sanger, Art E.— B.S.I.T. 
Sanger, Richard E.— B.S.Ed. 
Sapashe, Sarah J. — B.S.Ed. 
Sbrocco, Joseph A. — B.S.M.E. 

Scarpaci. David P.— B.S.Ed. 
Schaar, Rolland P. — B.S. 
Scheibelhoffer, Anthony— B.S.C. 
Scheurer, Margaret — B.S.Ed. 
Schickel, Rosalind K.— B.S.Ed. 

Schilder. Jane — B.S. 

Schill, Gail F.— B.S.Ed. 

Schneeweis, Basil — B.S.C. 

Schneider, Edward I. — B.S.K.K. 

Schneider, William Lane — B.S.E.E. 

Schoenberg, Lynn — B.S.C". 

Schoonover, Barbara L. — B.A. 

Sch ram in, Julie — B.S.Ed. 

Seliuler, Mike— B.S.Ed. 

Seliult/. Lester I'.— U.K. A. 

Schweickart, Jay I'.— B.I'. A. 

Scoles, James M.— A.B. 

Scurti, Adam E. — A.B. 

Sealscott, David M.— B.S.Ed. 

Seaman. K. Suzanne — B.S. Ed. 

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Seidl, Fred— A.B. 

Seidman, Lome — B.S.C. 

Siefert, Lloyd K.— B.S.K.K. 

Selby, Edward M.— B.S.Ed. 

Sellers. Michael D.— B.S.CE. 

Sembric, L. Jane — B.S. Ed. 

Semple. Helen A.— B.S.H.Ec. 

Senich, Franklin— B.S.M.E. 

Shade, Joanie K.— B.s.Kd. 

Shaeffer, Ronald I..— B.S.C 

Shannon, Carol A. — B.K.A. 

Sharp, Betsy A.— B.S.Ed. 

Sharp, Ronald— B.S.M.E. 

Shellabarger, Dan G. — B.S.C- 

Shelton, Kay A. — B.S.C. 

Shepherd, Glenn A.— B.S.M.E. 

Shevlin, Joseph E. — B.S.C. 

Shields, Susan — A.B. 

Shively, Joan A.— B.S.J. 

Short, Susan— L.B.S.Ed. 

Shreffler, Karlene K.— B.S.Ed. 

Shuber, Louis J. — B.A. 

Shuchat, Terry N.— B.F.A. 

Shufeldt, James J.— B.S.C. 

Shuster, Vincent L— B.S.C. 

Simonitsch, Mark A. — B.S.C. 

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Simpkins, Jonn D. — B.S.J. 
Sinclair, James E— B.S.E.E. 
Skinner, John L. — B.S.Ed. 
Skolnik, Geoffrey M.— B.S.C. 
Sliz, Karole A.— B.S.Ed. 
Slusher, Mary K.— B.S.S.S. 

Smiley, Arthur E.— B.F.A. 
Smith, Carolyn J.— A.B. 
Smith, Cleora J.— B.A. 
Smith, David P.— B.S.Ed. 
Smith, Mary Ann— B.S.Ed. 
Smith, Robert L.— B.S.Ed. 

Smith, Susan J.— B.S.Ed. 
Smith. Susan Joanne — B.S.Ed. 
Smudz, Thomas Lee— B.S.C. 
Snee, Roberta Ann— B.S.H.Ec. 
Snyder, Paul G— B.S.J. 
Snvder, Sandv— B.S.H.Ec. 

Sokiran, Judith— B.F.A. 
Solar, Donald N.— B.S.E.E. 
Soldan, Lloyd E.— B.A. 
Somerick, Joel P. — A.B. 
Somerville, Barbara — B.F.A. 
Sorrell, Jon R.— B.S.C. 

Sparks, Dorothy A.— B.F.A. 

Sparks, Jane A. — B.S. Kd. 

Speicher, Judith A.— B.S.Ed. 

Spice, Joanne — B.S.Kd. 

Spieth, Joan M.— B.S.Kd. 

Sprague, Judy — B.S. 

Stafford, Helen L.— B.S.Ed. 

Stafford, Robert S. — B.S.M.E. 

Stanek. Delores — B.S.Ed. 

Stanton, Barbara S.— B.S.Ed. 

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Starr, Konald J.— B.S.CE. 
Steck, Jerry C— A.B. 
Steffey, Charles A.— B.S.Ch.E. 
Sterner, Roy M.— A.B. 

Steinman, Keith E. — B.S.Ed. 

Steman, Bonnie L. — B.S.Ed. 
Stephan, Don — B.S.CE. 
Stephenson, Jane E. — B.F.A. 
Sterrett. William L. — B.S.Ed. 
Stevenson, Nancy L. — B.S.J. 

Stewart, Charles R.— A.B. 
Stines, Carol F.— B.S.Ed. 
Stinson, John E — B.S.M.E. 
St. John, Sharon— B.S.S.S. 
Stock. Frederick S.— B.F.A. 

Stojetz, Bob— B.S.Ed. 
Straley. Thaylia U. li.S.J. 
Stretch. Thomas G. — B.S.C. 
Strong, Susan R.— B.F.A. 
Stroup, Marie I..— B.S.H.Ec. 

Strous, M. Patricia— B.S.S.S. 
SI ruckman, Laura; — U.S. 
Sulek, Eugene J.— B.F.A. 

Sullivan. Junior (». — H.S.Ed. 
Sunderland, David G.— A.B. 

Supinger, Judy D. — B.A. 

Swan, Sally— B.F.A. 

Sweeting, Gerald W.— B.S.Ed. 

Swensen, Nancy — B.S.Ed. 

Szvdlowski, Frank — B.S. 

Tan, Ean Choo — B.S. 

Taylor, Larry P.— A.B. 
Taylor. Nancy C— B.S.Ed. 

Taylor, Robert— B.F.A. 
Taylor, Tarry A.— B.S.Ed. 

Tedrick, Edward R.— B.S.J. 
Terwilliger, Gary R.— B.S.Ed. 

Thayer, Donna C— B.S.Ed. 

Theodore, Gus P.— B.S.Ed. 

Thomas, Charles W.— B.S.Ed. 

Thomas, David D.— B.S.C. 

Thompson, Ann — B.S.Ed. 

Thompson, Carol L. — B.S.M. 

Thomson, Margaret A. — B.S.Ed. 

Thornton, John— B.S.C.E. 

Thronberens, Diane C. — B.S.Ed. 

Tidrick, Delores J.— B.S.Ed. 

Tiedman, Allen J. — B.S.J. 

Timson, Terry — A.B. 

Tischler, Harvey— B.S.C.E. 

Titsworth, Susan L. — B.S.Ed. 

Toama, Kamal S. — B.S.M.E. 

Tolson, Ann L.— A.B. 

Toney, Judith A.— B.S.J. 

Topolovac, F. Robert— B.S.Ed. 

Towstiak, Corinne A. — B.S.Ed. 

Trefz, Oren— B.S.C. 

Tripman, Kathryn L. — B.S.J. 

Truax, Patsy L.— B.S.Ed. 

Trubica, David A.— B.S.C. 

Tucker, Marion V.— B.S.Ed. 

Turbok, James — B.S.J. 

Turk, Carol J.— B.S.Ed. 

Turrin, Liana F. — B.S.Ed. 

Twark, Carole A.— B.S.Ed. 

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I mberger, Brenl 1..— B.S.Ed. 

I' neap her. Elsie J.— U.S.. I. 

Unvary, Judy — B.S.Ed. 

l nterberger, Dolores J. — A. A. 

Urban, Koy E.— B.S.I.T. 

Irich, Nancy I..— B.F.A. 

Van Dyke. Barbara S.— B.S. Ed. 

Van Hee, Jack A.— B.S.J. 

Yaughan, Clayton T.— B.S.Ed. 

Veach. Patricia A.— H.S.Ed. 

Vennari, Mary K. — A.B. 

Verne. Janus — A. A. 

Vogel, Barbara G.— B.S.Ed. 

Vogt. John I).— B.S.C. 

Wade. Fred E.— B.S.C.E. 

Wagener, John P. — B.S.C. 

Wagener, Mark J. — A.B. 

Waggoner, Lee K. — A.B. 

Wahlers, Gretchen — B.A. 

Waldrnn, Dean A.— B.S.Ed. 

Walker, Frank W — B.S. 

Walker, Joan— B.S.Ed. 

Wallace, Robert I.— B.S.Ed. 

Walters. B. Ann— B.A. 


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Uwakaneme, Wilson I'.— B.S.M.E. 

I y, Sylvia C— M.S. 

Van Balen, Bernard J.— B.S.M.E. 

Via, Bonnie B.— B.F.A. 
Vincel, Donald G. — B.A. 
Violet, Jon A.— B.S.I.T. 

Wagner, Judith A.— B.S.Ed. 
Wagner, M. Diane — B.S.Ed. 
Wahl, Stephen H.— A.B. 

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Ward, Frances A. — A.B. 
Warren, Faye A.— B.S.Ed. 
Warren, Ron — B.F.A. 


Washka, John A.— B.S.Ed. 

Watson, Carl C— A.B. 

Watts, Jay— B.S.Ed. 

Weaver, Jane E. — A.B. 

Weaver, James W. — B.S.C.E. 

Weber, Judy C— A.B. 

Webster, Daniel S.— B.S. 

Weekley, Linda S. — B.F.A. 

Weese, Jack — B.S. 

Weike, Carl W.— B.S.Ed. 

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Weimer, Barbara A.— B.S.H.Ec. 
Weiner, Harriet — B.S.Ed. 
Weinland, Richard E. — B.S. 
Weiiistein, Bernard — B.S. 
Weinstein, Martin H — B.S.C. 

Weir, Ronald L.— B.S.Ed. 
Weitz, Lawrence J. — B.A. 
Welch, Gary M.— B.S.Ed. 
Welker, Barbara— B.S.C. 
Welker, Sharon— B.S.Ed. 


Welks, Dale A.— B.S.C. 

Weller, Gary J.— B.S.C. 

Wells, Ruth A.— B.S.H.Ec. 

Welsh. Kenneth B.—B.A. 

Welsh, Kenneth F.— B.S.M.E. 

Wenrick, John— B.S.C. 

Werstak, Cindy C— B.S.Ed. 

West, Daniel R.— B.S.C. 

Wetz, Christina A.— B.S.H.Ec. 


White, David M.— B.S.Ed. 

White. H. Anne— B.F.A. 

White, James M.— B.S.E.E. 


White. Sandra— B.S.Ed. 
Whittaker, Deanna J.— B.S.S.S. 
Widdis, Richard C— B.S.C. 
Wid«« field, Alice P.— B.S. 
Williams, George H.— B.S.C. 

Williams, l.uanne. V, — B.A. 

Williams, Richard— B.S.C. 
Williams, Roger V— H.s.C. 
Williamson, Tummy L. — B.S.E.E. 
Wilson, Aurelia J.— B.S.Ed. 

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Wilson, Dennis H.— B.S.E.E. 
Wilson, Francis A. — A.B. 
Wilson, Jerry D. — B.S. 
Winslow, Carol A. — A.B, 
Wise, Barbara J.— A.B. 

Wisneski, Henry C. — B.F.A. 
Withrow, Alida— B.A. 
Witt, John J., Jr.— B.S.M.K. 
Wohl, William M.— B.A. 
Wolf, Mary— B.A. 

Wolf, Rexford E.— B.S.C. 
Wolfe, George F.— B.S.C. 
Wolfe, Linda— B.S.Ed. 
Wolff, Irene G.— B.S.Ed. 
Wolpert, Francine R.— B.S.Ed. 

Wong, James J.— B.S.Ch.E. 
Woodburn, Barbara A. — B.S.Ed. 
Woodcock, Barbara L. — B.S.Ed. 
Woodlee, Charles R.— B.S.E.E. 
Woolison. Richard L.— B.S.Ed. 

Yelic, Patricia— B.S.Ed. 

Vocum, James L. — A.B. 
Yochem, Joy L. — B.S.Ed. 
Zackel, Dolores M.— A.B. 
Zak, Audrey J.— B.S.Ed. 

Zammataro, Frank — B.S.Ed. 

Zee, Leo F.— B.F.A. 

Zehr, Jill D.— B.S.Ed. 

Zeigler, Patricia A. — A.B. 

Zulanch. Donald L.— B.S.C. 

merchants gave 
their support 



D:d you ever hove the feeling o! being in the wrong place, like a square peg 

in a round hole? Well, that is exactly how everyone (eels occasionally at 

Ohio University. Who would have thought that those dear old gentlemen ever 

gave "F's", or that the pretty assistant graduates were really vampires in disguise? 

Why, the whole administration and faculty must be working against you! 

The only way to combat such o feeling is to gather a few friends and spend 

a le'surely afternoon relaxing, laughing, and talking while you sip at a cup of 

strong, black coffee. A favorite place to do this is the Towne House. Doily 

hundreds of students rush there to get a booth. Some come to sulk, others to 

satisfy their appetites, many to socialize. The Towne House offers a variety of 

foods: salads for those chubby coeds; steaks for the guy who is trying to impress 

his off-campus sweetie; sandwiches of all kinds for snacks; and even food to 

satisfy those who are always trying to order what is not on the menu. 

seems tradition necessitates that students take their Mcms and Dads to the 

Towne House to treat them to a good meal and to introduce them to a part 

of the so-called "college atmosphere." Yet, after an excellent dinner and the 

typical conversation on "How are things going, Son?" with intentional emphasis 

on financial standing, the poor parent picks up the tab. Oh well, what are 

parents for? After basketball and football games, it is an uphill race to get a 

seat, and it is generally won by a group of giggling coeds who are forever 

blocking pedestrian traffic on the Hocking bridge. On evenings after the MIA 

animals and crooners" have been released, it is aga'n a race for a booth and 

reshments. Everyone thirsts for cool drinks to relax their vocal cords, except 

those poor deadbeats who sat quietly trying to watch the film — for them o 

hot cup of coffee is needed to settle their nerves. Perhaps you're thinking that 

the Towne House is only an afternoon and night spot. However, many a grumpy 

and half-awake student can be found there in the morning. The grumpy ones 

beam brightly after a delicious ham and egg breakfast, grateful that they didn't 

have to eat the "usual" in one of the University cafeterias. After about four 

cup; ol coffee or a large glass of juice, those who stayed up half the night 

participating in a "bull session" with some friends feel they can make it to that 

ghastly ten o'clock at Porter Hall or the Education Building. At six weeks and 

inals time, the manager of the Towne Hcuse really has his patience tried and 

tested. It is not uncommon for an OU student to occupy a whole booth while 

he spends the last hour or so before a test cramming. Sometimes, he doesn't 

even order anything, but a manager must learn to take such things in stride for 

the customer is always right. Yes, the Towne House is certainly a part of OU's 

campus life. Those who eventually are graduated look back and realize that here 

was a place to go in depths of depression and in search for friends, dates, 

and good food. 



0tm £f)ap 



«: = 

83!! 2* 
■ii i 

i II 


FARLEY'S -Pleasing Students Since 1926 

^Jke (^il 


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Main Offices in Springfield, Ohio 





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Logan's serves your 
every need — books, gifts, gal's clothes 

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8 S. Court 

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you belong to the 
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Ohio University's 
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866 E. HUDSON ST. 

Portion-Pak Meats, Inc. 


the quality kitchen 

equipment in your 

dormitories was 

supplied by 


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560 S. High Street 

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hotels, restaurants 

and institutions 

727 Bolivar Road 

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Tower 1-1493 


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H.C. \nlliiii| Company 
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The Tavern 

63 IV. Court St. 

Athens, Ohio 



John Allee— 14, 17. 32, To, 77, 78, 79, 84, 86, 97, 111, 140, 141, 
149, 175, 287 

Dave Curries— 1, 2, 3, 6, 7, 8, 39, 48, 49, 55, 82, 83, 85, 88, 89, 
90, 91, 122, 123, 124, 125, 167, 234, 235, 236, 237 

.lack Davis— 2(1, 21, 61, 70, 71. 101, 102, 172, 173, 316 

Jim Hagedon— 2, 3, 4, 10, 11, 13, 14, 20, 22, 26, 27, 30, 40, 42, 
46, 62, 63, 64, 78, 80, 81, B2, B3, 104, 128, 139, 145, 186, 
192, 203, 206, 286, 287, 293, 296, 300, 312, 319 

Dave Hockenberry— 8, 12, 13, 33, 100, 163 

John Janco— 15, 28, 31, 33, 37, 39, 45, SO, 87, 98, 99, 108, 149, 
158, 159, 164, 165. 176. 177. lss, 236. 265 

Bob Loufek— 17. 27. 30, 31, 84, 86, 87, 197, 199 

Larrj Newlon— 9, 12, 24, 30, 32, 41, 44, 96, 170, 171 

Steve Pyle— 8, 11, 13, 21, 25, 26, 32, 33, 36, 38, 45. 47. 52, 55, 
57, 59, 66, 67, 68, 69, 72, 73, 82, 94, 108, 109, 110, 111, 
112, 128, 142, 167, 168, 182, 183, 185, 187, 191, 196, 202, 
205, 207, 286 

Dave Read— 10, 15, 22, 23, 25, 29, 34, 35, 40, 41, 50, 52, 53, 
54, 61, 62, 63, 65, 66, 68, 69, 71, 72, 73, 107, 145, 180, 204, 
318, 49 

Phi] Royal— 38, 95, 156, 194, 195 

Neil Shively— 5, 9, 10, 16, 18, 19, 22, 23, 26, 35, 36, 51, 52, 60, 
62, 65, 73, 74, 75, 106, 128, 146, 230, 231, 232, 235, 237, 

Joel Warren— 154, 155 

Jon Webb — 1, 5, 16, 29, 31, 32, 42, 43, 46, 47, 56, 58, 59, 153, 
188, 305 

Tom Williams— 11, 14, 35, 76, 77, 103, 150, 158, 162, 168, 178, 
182, 246, 247 


John Cole— 245. 199, 260, 272 

Marilyn Daily— 1H4. ISO. 220, 276, inn. 277, 212 

il Delzeith— 95, 162, 257, 263, 12s, 40, 211, 212 

Connie Draving— 233 

M Ellen Eisen— 177, 233 

Nancy Essig— 196, 217, 17n. 263 

Nancy Fuersl 218, 281 

Marilynn Fulton— 148, 175, 210, 266, 27".. 277, 213, 216 

Myr.i Ml. 184, 250, 283, 269, L06, 112, 220, 221 

Ann Maschmeyer 96, 160, 282, 2s:s. 108, 101, 222, 


Margo Millavee— 156, 190, 274, 97, 224, 225 

Ron Pack— 78-81, 188 

Pat Painter— 218, 216, 109, 107 

Judy Prunier— 105, 142, 152, 249 

Jim Kissmiller— 129-135 

Susan Romayne— 107, 152, 16s, 172, 195, 251, 101, 99, 217. 222 

Heather Scln iner— 192. 266 

.Mania Selleck- 146, 161. 211, 24S. 271. 270. 237, 223 

Joan Trivett— 182, 219, 24n 



Acacia — 162 

Advertising and Marketing 

Club— 268 
Alpha Delta Pi— 138 
Alpha Epsilon Phi— 140 
Alpha Epsilon Rho— 215 
Alpha Gamma Delta — 142 
Alpha Lambda Delta— 212 
Alpha Phi Alpha— 164 
Alpha Phi Omega— 260 
Alpha Xi Delta— 144 
American Institute of Electrical 

and Radio Engineers — 272 
American Institute of 

Physics— 270 
American Society of 

Mechanical Engineers — 272 
American Institute of 

Architects— 273 
Army ROTC— 286 
Arnold Air Society — 224 
Athena, 1962—235 

Baptist Student Union— 249 
Baseball— 134 
Basketball— 130 
Beta Alpha Psi— 224 
Beta Theta Pi— 166 
Blue Key— 213 

Campus Affairs Committee — 257 
Campus Religious Council — 240 
Center Program Board — 258 
Childhood Education Club— 260 
Chimes— 211 
Chi Omega— 146 
Christian Science — 249 
Circle K— 267 
Cross Country — 130 

Deans— 121 

Delta Phi Delta— 220 
Delta Sigma Pi— 220 
Delta Tau Delta— 168 
Delta Upsilon— 170 
Der Deutsche Verein — 261 
Dolphins— 282 
Dorms — 96 

East Green Council — 105 
Eastern Orthodox 

Christian Fellowship— 250 
Eta Kappa Nu — 221 
Eta Sigma Phi— 219 

Finnettes— 283 
Flving Bobcats— 285 
Football— 129 
Footlighters — 216 

Golf Team— 133 

Hockey — 131 

Home Economics Clulo — 269 

Interdormitory Council — 105 
Interfraternity Council — 161 
International Club — 265 
Inter- Varsity Christian 

Fellowship — 251 
Ioda— 274 

J-Club— 211 
Judo Club— 204 

Kappa Delta— 148 
Kappa Delta Pi— 219 
Kappa Phi— 245 
Klub Siella— 268 

Lambda Chi Alpha— 172 

Men's Glee Club— 278 
Mortar Board— 210 

Newman Club — 246 

Ohio Student Education 

Association — 267 
Omieron Delta Kappa — 210 
Orchesis— 283 
OU Band— 276 
OU Chorus— 279 
OU Orchestra— 275 
OU Post— 230 
OU Singers— 277 

Panhellenic Council — 160 
Pershing Rifles — 227 
Phi Chi Delta— 241 
Phi Delta Theta— 174 
Phi Epsilon Pi— 176 
Phi Eta Sigma— 212 
Phi Kappa Sigma— 178 
Phi Kappa Tau— 180 
Phi Kappa Theta— 182 

Phi Mu— 150 

Phi Mu Alpha— 220 

Phi Sigma Delta— 181 

Phi Upsilon Omieron — 217 

Pi Beta Phi— 152 

Pi Gamma Mu— 218 

Pi Kappa Alpha— 186 

Rifle Club— 284 

Scabbard and Blade — 226 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon — 188 

Sigma Alpha Eta— 263 

Sigma Alpha Iota — 222 

Sigma Chi— 190 

Sigma Delta Chi— 262 

Sigma Kappa — 154 

Sigma Nu— 192 

Sigma Theta Epsilon— 244 

Soccer Team— 130 

Society for the Advancement 

of Management — 264 
Society for Civil 

Engineering — 271 
Student Cabinet— 255 
Student Press Club— 263 
Swimming Team — 122 

Tau Beta Pi— 221 
Tau Beta Sigma— 223 
Tau Gamma Delta— 194 
Tau Kappa Epsilon — 196 
Tennis Team— 134 
Theta Chi— 198 
Theta Phi Alpha— 156 
Theta Sigma Phi— 214 
Tiaka— 261 
Track Team— 133 

Varsity 0—225 
Wesley Choir— 243 
Weslev Foundation — 242 
Weslev Plavers— 243 
Women's Glee Club— 278 
WRA— 280 
Wrestling Team— 131 
Young Democrats — 266 
Young Republicans — 266 

YWCA— 248 

Zeta Tau Alpha— 158 



Abbott, Dana— 178, 262 
Abbott, Paul— 290 
Abele, Terrell— 144 
At.,-.-. Wren— 279 
Aberth.Judith— 280, 281.290 
Abbokire, Charles— 16S, 264 
Abookiiv, Sandra — 142 
Abruzzi, Gina — 290 
Achaver, Diana — 245 
\rk.-i-. Phyllis— 146 
Ackerman, Marion — 260 
\. -i . >ii. Nancy — 278 
Adams, Charles— 260 
Adams, Blaine — 150 
Adams, Lynn — 260 
Adcock, Lois — 150 
Adcock, Richard— 162 

n,John- 164,251 
Adkins, Jeanne — 269, 27s 
Adkins, Robert— 224 
Adkins, Tommy— 131 
Adler, Susan— 237, 268, 274 
Agnone, Devens — 138 
Ahl, Kenneth — 174 
Aiello, Bruce— 188 
Aiken. Sandra— 13S, 296 
Ailes, Roger— 215, 233 
Aites, Roger— 290 
Aii bait. Edward — 196 
Akos, Dennis — 182 
Albert, James— 129, 225 
Albright, Janice— 268, 290 
Alexander, Durelle— 144. 214. 

Alexander, Susan — 280 
Alexee, Marguerite— 278, 290 
Aliff, Mary— 255 
Allee, John— 235, 236 
Allen, Barbara— 146 
Allen, John— 190 
Allen, John S.— 290 
Allen, Larry— 212, 218 
Allen, Loren — 135 
Allen, Nancil— 156 
Allen, Norman— 266 
Allen, Ronald— 164 
Allen, Steve— 283 
Allison, John— 220 
Allison. Mary— 146 
Al-Momar, Ibrahim— 270, 290 
Al-Rawi, Ghassan— 161, 162, 

i . Erina Carolyn — 158, 

260, 290 
Alt, James— 290 
Althar, Keith— 244 
Altig, John— 188 
d, Susan— 290 

Vfary — 245 
re.Koj 162.211 
. Catherine — 144 
lia, Harold — 290 
Inderson, Craig 251,290 
on, Howard — 290 

Anderson, Judith— 138,290 
Anderson, Richard — 168 

Andreas, Fred — 174 
Andrews, Dolores — 144 
Andrews, Janet M. — 214 
Angle. Eric— 180 
Ankenbrant, David— 180, 284 
Ankrom, Bob— 161, 174.211,216 
Ansley, Bonnie— 138 
Antle. Judith R.— 152 
Apel, Larry— 290 
Appelbaum, Alan— 184, 230, 

262, -■>" 
Apple, Stanley— 290 
Apple, Susan— 152, 290 
Arbaugh. Henry— 168, 290 
Arbelaez, Carlos— 130 
Arbogast, Janet— 290 
Archer, John— 129, 272, 290 
Archibald, David— 166, 290 
Ardner, Karen— 212, 245 
Arehart, Portia— 269 
Armintrout, Willard— 290 
Armstrong, Alan— 132, 188 
Armstrong, Judy — 144 
Arnold, David C— 231, 284 
Arnold, Ruth— 241 
Arnold, Sue — 241 
Artman, Douglas — 166 
Arvidson, Kenneth — 131 
Ashworth, Nancy— 144, 290 
Ashworth, William— 290 
Asik. Raymond — 186 
Askew, Charles— 131, 164 
Askien, Diana — 154 
Asmus, Cheranne — 269 
Athanassoponlos, Ioannis — 221 
Atkin, Thomas— 132, 166, 211, 

225, 255 
Atkins, Gordon — 284 
Auby, Janice — 156 
Augenstein, Judith— 150, 231 
An land, Lucretia — 146, 212, 

25s, 261 
Avdul, David— 196 
Axon, Joy — 142 
Ayers, David— 277, 278, 279 
Aylesworth, M.— 278 
Ayersman, Patrick — 290 


Babb, Nancy— 248 

Babb, Neil— 270 
Babbitt, Hob— 129, 134 
Babcock, Harry— 188 
Backes, Mary Lynn — 156 
Backus, Elizabeth— 290 
Bacon, Constance— 144. 290 

Bacon, Robert— 284 
Bacsik, Thomas— 188 
Badila, John— 170 
Baei til- r, Ruth— 278 
Bagent, Kenneth— 290 
Bagent, Theresa— 290 
Bai, Frank— 182 
Bailey.Earl 19S 
Kohl— 182 
Bailey, Karen— 142, 214 
Baird, Yvonne— 290 
Baker, Bernard— 178, 188 

Baker, Beverly— 291 

Baker, D. K.— 227, 287 
Baker, Eddie— 222, 243 
Baker, Robert A.— 233 
Baker, Thomas— 260, 291 
Balaban, Anna— 140. 283 
Baldwin. John — 162 
Baldwin, Ronald— 224 
Baldwin, Sydney— 152 
Ball, Betty— 291 
Ball, Buzz— 190 
Ball, Claire— 255 
Ball, John— 180 
Ball, Mary— 218, 219 
Balough, John— 133 
Bancroft, Richard — 224 
Bancroft, Robert— 291 
Bandy, Ronald— 291 
Banks, James — 180 
Banks, Thomas — 131 
Bannister, Jerald— 134, 169, 

220, 225, 291 
Barber, Robert— 188, 291 
Bari, Robert— 172 
Barker, Jeanne F.— 291 
Barker, Larry L.— 162, 240 
Barkie, Joseph C— 291 
Barnes, Buddy— 188 
Barnes, Nancy— 291 
Barnes, Timothy— 291 
Barnett, William— 180 
Barnhart, Michael— 192 
Barnhart, Susan — 152 
Baron, Enid— 212, 26o, 274 
Ban-, Beverly— 156 
Barr, Carolee— 263 
Barr, Mary Jane— 144, 235, 237 
Barren, Henry — 129 
Barschow, Anne — 156 
Barth, Donald— 188, 267 
Bartha, Calista— 156, 254, 291 
Bathelmas, Terry— 174, 291 
Barton, Kenneth — 224 
Barton, Marcia — 138, 278 
Barton, Mary Kaye— 291 
Barts, Carolyn — 148 
Basarab, John — 272 
Bateman, Aaron — 129, 166 
Bates, David— 105, 196, 255 
BanbUtz, Dale— 221, 272, 291 
Baublitz, James— 188, 291 
Bauer, Margrit— 241, 261 
Bauer, Nancy — 1 18 
Baughman, Jerry — 130, 225 
Bavendam. Lillie — 154 
Baxter, Sharon — 142 
Baynard, Pam — 278 
Beal, Douglas— 224, 279 
Beattie, Mary— 245, 284, 291 
B< aty, Patrick— 264, 291 
Bechke, Patricia— 142, 291 
Bechstiin, Ernest— 241, 271 
Beck, Charles W., Jr.— 170. 

Beck, Gerald 182,291 
Becker, Janet— 291 
Becker, v\ illiam l7o 
Beckley, Gerald 214 
Beckley, John- - 
Beckman. Mary 14 1 

Beckwith, Emma— 291 
Beegle, Ted— 172,291 
Beery, Henrietta— 291 
Beiling, Charles— 291 
Belda, Betsy— 146 
Beles, Robert— 166 
Bel ichick, Joseph- 188 
Bell, Barbara— 142 
Bell, Brent— 166 
Bell, Fredrick— 291 
Bell, Howard— 285, 291 
Bell, Ronald— 210 
Belleti, Louis— 182 
Belu, Dan— 129 
Benbow, Douglas— 291 
Bender, Dave— 131 
Bendick, Kathleen— 212 
Bene, Elvira — 241 
Benedik, John— 186 
Benfer, Richard— 212 
Benjamin, Marcia — 263 
Bennett, Frank— 105 
Bennett, Howard — 291 
Bennett, Judith— 245, 27S 
Bennett, Karlen— 282 
Bennett, Suzanne— 291 
Benny, Joan— 240, 250 
Benore, Charles— 291 
Benton, Wylie— 146, 258 
Bercik. Mary— 280 
Berendsen, James — 130 
Berger, Robert— 224, 284 
Berghoff, Karen — 146 
Bergvall, Karen — 261 
Berkens, Martin— 291 
Berkowitz, Marjorie — 274 
Berkowitz, Phyllis— 274 
Bernardic, Linda — 156, 160 
Bernhardt, David— 279 
Berns, James — 184 
Berthold, Roger— 130 
Beseda, Robert — 267 
Betts, Carlton— 196, 291 
Biddle, Paula— 152 
Bidgood, Beverly— 146, 291 
Bidleman, Terry — 170 
Biederman, Doris — 291 
Bihil, Fred— 272, 291 
Bill, Gary— 133, 291 
Billante, Charles— 186 
Birch, Judy— 291 
Bird, Dillard— 249, 251 
Bird, Robert— 134 
Birdsell, Marsha— 216, 291 
Birkimer, Donald — 182 
Birnbaum, Sam — 184 
Biscay, Charles — 227 
Bishop, Grace — 292 
Bishop, Judith— 282 
Bishop, Mila— 198 
Black, Fredrick— 244 
Black, Jon— 292 
Black, Robert— 194 
Blair, Karen — 144 
Blair. Richard— 192 
Blackford, Penny- 152 
Blackman, Bruce— 134 
Bland, Betty Sue 278,283 
Blank. Larry— 190 
Blank, Robert — 169, 292 


Blank, Theodore— 221 
Blantz, Sue— 292 
Blasius, Gary — 182 
Blauser, Paul— 241 
Bleakley, Roberta— 286 
Bleichrodt, Olin— 178 
Blem, Charles — 261 
Blendermann, Alice — 152, 292 
Blevins, Ronald— 221, 292 
Block, Bruce— 196, 266, 272 
Block, Stanley— 184 
Block, Henry— 293 
Blome, Janet — 154 
Bloom, James Michael— 216, 293 
Bloom, Larry— 231, 263 
Bloom, William— 169, 286, 293 
Blue, Lohman— 188 
Blutreich, Kim— 221, 292 
Board, Jimmie — 292 
Bobby, John— 292 
Bode, Robert— 292 
Boehm, Jerry — 170 
Boetcher, H. Lynn— 192, 292 
Bofshevev, Harold— 1X4 
Bogdan, John — 261 
Boget, Paul— 162, 249 
Boggs, James — 192 
Bohn, Charles— 131 
Bohrer, Ronald— 219 
Bolan, Carolyn— 158 
Bolen, Gary— 130, 178 
Bolen, Paula— 292 
Boley, Steve— 169, 258 
Bolger, Ralph— 279 
Bollerer, Frederick — 166 
Bolock, Raoul— 293 
Bonace, Barbara— 280, 281 
Bonner, Harriett— 236, 269 
Bonner, Judith— 142 
Boomershine, James — 190, 293 
Boord, L. Wesley— 162, 213, 293 
Boring, Lawrence — 261 
Borrer, Leann — 243, 245 
Bors, Adam — 105 
Bott, Sherry— 138 
Boucek, James — 227 
Bovenizer, Nancy — 170, 292 
Bowling, John— 243, 244 
Bowling, Nancy— 223, 242, 

243, 245 
Bowman, Janet— 242, 243, 245 
Bowman, John— 133, 292 
Boyd, Robert— 166 
Boyer, Ellsworth— 270, 292 
Boyle, Mary— 142 
Koyle, Mollie— 292 
Boynton, Geraldine — 150, 243, 

245, 278 
Boytar, Anita— 292 
Bozman, Nancy — 269 
Brademeyer, David — 292 
Bradford, George — 164 
Bradford, Michael— 212 
Bradley, Janice — 293 
Bradshaw, James — 293 
Bradstreet, Richard— 162, 293 
Brainard, William — 179 
Brammer, Gail — 260 
Brandon, Mickey— 263 
Bradstreet, Dick— 222 
Braun, Bernard— 292 
Bravard, Daniel — 266 
Brazet, Martin — 292 
Breidenback, Dana — 154 

Breiel, William — 166 
Breitenstein, Beth— 152, 219, 255 
Bremer, Charles— 129, 225 
Bremer, Daniel — 268 
Brewer, Larry— 192, 292 
Breyley, Patricia — 245 
Briede, Mary— 156, 213 
Briggs, David— 166, 292 
Brinkman, Betty— 241, 278 
Brinkman, Mary— 280 
Brizzi, James — 190 
Brock, Mel— 190, 292 
Brocks, Nancy— 138 
Brokaw, Arthur— 292 
Brokaw, Georganne— 150, 293 
Brook, Ethelyn— 105, 293 
Brooks, Edward— 133 
Brooks, Jane — 156 
Brooks, Nancy— 280 
Broomshall, Karen— 138, 264, 

Broseman, Keith — 166 
Brown, Allen— 171, 292 
Brown, Dan— 292 
Brown, Donna — 154 
Brown, Elaine— 283 
Brown, Howard — 270 
Brown, James A. — 243, 244 
Brown, John L. — 292 
Brown, Kathryn — 245 
Brown, Linda — 245 
Brown, Mary Lou — 292 
Brown, Phyllis— 237 
Browne, John R. — 292 
Browne, John — 164 
Brownlee, Earl — 174 
Brucker, Robert— 196 
Brueckner, Janice — 144, 211, 

219, 278 
Bruestle, Larry — 174 
Brumbaugh, Orion — 292 
Brumm, Janet— 142, 26n 
Brust, Richard— 292 
Bryan, William— 186, 212 
Bryce, Sandra — 266 
Buchanan, Helen — 241, 278 
Buck, Judith— 144 
Buck, Raymond — 292 
Buckles, Benjamin — 174 
Bucklew, Charles— 194 
Budrick, Merihein — 292 
Buemi, Linda— 292 
Bugbee, Kenneth — 292 
Bukvic, Arlene — 158 
Bumgardner, Margaret — 218, 

Buncher, Barbara — 278 
Bunton, Stacey— 130, 218, 225 
Buonamici, Geno — 188 
Burg, John— 212 
Burke, Thomas— 260 
Burkett, Gerald— 179 
Burkett, Lawrence — 227 
Burkholder, Lawrence — 134 
Burkholder, Mark— 169 
Burlingham, Diane — 27x 
Burner, David— 190, 292 
Burnfield, Charles— 224 
Burnham, Beth — 15S 
Burnham, Suzanne — 243 
Burrows, Carolyn — 152 
Burrows, Deborah — 243 
Burton, Brian- 224 
Burton, Lucy— 148, 219, 292 

Burton, Sidne> — 13(1, 225 
Busby, Paul— 162 
Busch, Penelope — 158 
Buschar, David— 161, 179 
Bush, Jennie— 152 
Bushman, Joanne — 237 
Busteson, R. H.— 210 
Butler, Christine— 293 
Butler, Richard— 134 
Butler, Sally— 278 
Bye, Corlene— 150 
Byers, James— 227 
Byrd, Margaret— 144, 211, 220, 
258, 259 

Cady, Cynthia— 133, 150 
Calandra, Carl— 169 
Calderone, Benedict — 182 
Caldwell, Judith— 245 
Caldwell, Thomas— 131 
Cale, Willard— 219 
Caley, Rachel— 293 
Calfa, Marie— 293 
Calhoun, David— 134 
Calhoun, James— 188, 211 
Calinger, Ronald— 246 
Calladine, Brace — 244 
Camfield, Linda— 14x 
Campbell, Betty-Jo— 148, 216, 

Campbell, Carol J.— 144, 293 
Campbell, Jeanne K. — 146, 214 
< ampbell. Jessica E.— 152, 263, 

Campbell, Mary C— 144 
Campbell, Philinda— 293 
Campbell, Victor — 166 
Campi, James R. — 172 
Canner, Rona— 293 
Cannon, Dennis J. — 174, 272 
Capell, Ronald A.— 188 
Carey, Kenneth— 161, 164 
Carl, Donald— 293 
Carlile, Richard— 161, 192, 

Carlson, Bryan — 131 
Carlson, Keith— 240 
Carlson, Roger— 293, 188 
Carnegie, Richard — 192 
Carhey, James — 179 
Carnicom, Sharon — 278 
Carpenter, Alice — 245 
Carpenter, Charles— 188 
Carr, Dale— 142 
Carrick, Sandra — 105 
Carroll, John— 161, 198, 293 
Carruthers, Joseph — 293 
Caetellohe, Jack— 182 
Carter, Cornelia — 251 
Cartmell, Ohlen P.— 196 
Casgrain, Jane — 146 
Casper, Lynn C. — 150 
Casperson, David— 172, 293 
Cassano, Geraldine — 144 
Castleman, C. R.— 287 
Catts, Carl— 293 
Cavanaugh, Dennis J. — 133 
Caveney, Michael J.— 294 
Cawthra, Ann— 138 
Cawthra, Donald — 190 
Cenciel, Yvonne — 156 

Chadwick, Dona— 148 
Chakvary, Betty— 105, 237 
Chaloupek, Kenneth— 194, 213, 

Chamberlin, Lynn — 260 
Chaney, Lois — 241 
Chapel, Donna— 278 
Chapla, Madalyn— 278 
Chapman, Cynthia — 150 
Chapman, Leon— 134, 294 
Chapman, Phillis— 243, 245 
Chapman, Robert— 278 
Charles, Larry— 272, 294 
Charnas, Eliot— 184 
Chattin, Elmer J.— 161, 172 
Chenot, Louis A.— 272 
Chesser, Conrad F.— 285 
Chidsey, Walter E.— 173 
Chieffo, Dominie— 182 
Chiles, Peggy J.— 27S 
Chiodo, Sylvia J.— 156, 261 
Chizek, Lawrence E. — 1x4 
Choice, Elaine A. — 261 
Chontos, Joseph N— 105, 182, 

Christie, Darrel H.— 130 
Christopher, Edwin A.— 179, 227 
Christy, Robert C— 163 
Chrysler, Robert W. Jr.— 132, 

Chucksa, Ronald J.— 221, 272, 

Chupka, Carol J.— 280, 281, 294 
Church, C. Larry— 279 
Chynoweth, Jack L.— 198 
Cincurak, Lynda M— 142, 294 
Circle, Donna R.— 294 
Ciula, Gerald C— 294 
Clark, Carol— 148, 211, 218 
Clark, Cynthia J.— 150 
Clark, Georga A.— 130, 241, 266 
Clark, Jerry L.— 270, 294 
Clark, Larry A.— 294 
Clarke, Pamela S.— 283 
Clarkson, James E. — 285 
Clauss, William A.— 294 
Clements, Margaret H. — 150 
Clevinger, Robert C— 179 
Click. W.— 279 
Clifford, Barbara J.— 283 
Clifton, Jerry L.— 221, 294 
Cline, James E.— 278 
Cline,JohnG— 174, 294 
Cline, Lois E.— 219 
Cline, Maria— 294 
Cline, Ronald R.— 294, 198 
Cochrane, Laurence R. — 180 
Cogan, Kenneth E. — 161, 

Cohen, Robert— 161, 1X4 
Cohn, Adele R.— 266, 294 
Colbert, Larry G.— 169, 218, 294 
Cole, Carol A.— 154 
Cole, John O.— 198, 234, 237 
Colegrove, Rosemary R. — 294 
Coleman, William E.— 287 
Collard, Gerald W.— 190, 258 
Colley, Donald L.— 244 
Collins. Joseph W.— 287 
Collins, Leonard— 132 
Combs, James— 134, 166, 294 
Conaway, John P. — 171 
Conkalin, Laighton — 249 


I Im L. — 190 

I'. Jr.— 215, 

Conover, CarolJ.— 294 

d, Anna Mai — 138,294 
. Patricia J. — 144 
I onl ino, Anthony .1. — 294 
Conway, Patricia A. — 140, 258 
Cook, David M— 166, 255, 294 
Cook, Leon M. — 171, J7s 
Cook, Murray— 130, 134,225 
Cooke, Bemice L.- 160,294, l 12 
Cooke, Mary L. — 270 
ikro, Anthony S — 294 
is, Max— 131, 180 
iope] Bernard W. — 163 
Cooper, Cary R. — 174 
Cooper, Emma L. — 27s 
I 'iinpi-f, Kenneth A. — 176 
C inos.Thea J.— 148,236, 

Cope. Michele A.— 152, 285 
I opeland, Jack L.— 224 
Copenhauer, Rebecca L. — 129, 

Corby, Joseph R.— 294, 186 
Corder, Thomas I..— 132 
Cornell, Jacqueline — 154, 294 
Comwell, Brent D.— 190, 294 
Cornwell, Leslie — 166 
Costa, Leonard A.— ISO. 29 1 
Costarella, Leona R.— 294 
Cotterman, Rebecca A. — 155, 

210, 258,259,294 
i ich, David A. — 174 
Covey, Ralph C— 294 
( Wrick. D.Ruth— 294 
Cox, David O.— 171, 294 
Cracium, David G. — 227 
Craig, Gregory C— 196 
Cramblette, Lea .1.-158,248 
Cramer, Catherine A. — 156, 

Cramer, Clyde B.— 196 
Cramer, Terry S. — 158 
(Vandal], JoAnn — 146 
I i ane, .Marilyn K. — 156 
Cranwell, Nancy I..— 152 
Cravens, Mary L. — 278 
Crawford, Shirley P.— 294 
Crawley, Michael Kent— 278 
Creath, Carolyn J.— 295 
Creed, Eleanor M.— 281, 295 

. Jack— 134 
Cribbs, Clifford W — 169, 186 
Crimmins, .Mary B— 152, 295 
Franc I -243, 245, 

' roft, It. 27s 

L61, 190, 

Crooks. Jeanette —295 
Darrel P.— 219 
rell, Richard L. 295 
< rov . Pauline I..- -263,282,296 
Croy, Gary I.. 295 
Crytzer, .Mary A.— 295 
Cuddeback, Diana H.— 156 
Nam i 
M • 278 

Cullman, W Arthui 29 
I ulp, \\ illiam C. 295 

' ole I.. I 16 

Curran, Lawrence E. — 295 
Curran, Nancy K.— 282 
CuiTent, .Margaret S. — 150 
Cm lie. David G— 166, 235 
Curry, Julia M.— 154, 24S, 255 
Curry, Patsy C— 105, 282 
Curry, Robert L— 244, 295 
Curry, Sally B.— 152 
< 'urt in, Irvin A.— 163 
Curtis, Charles W. — 192 
Cushing, .Marilyn T. — 148 
Cyphers. Robert W.— 251 

Dabolins, Ingrida S.— 283 
Dailey, Alice J.— 295 
Daily, Marilyn S.— 144, 212 
Daines, Pamela— 242, 243, 245 
Daley, James E.— 213 
Damon, Barbara E. — 150 
Dangelo, Norman A. — 192 
Daniels, Fred E.— 164 
Daniels, Nancy A.— 295 
Danner, Bruce R. — 172 
Danner, Geoffery E.— 186, 295 
Dardenne, Sabra L. — 150 
Dargusch, Gerald B.— 182 
Darrah, David N— 19fi 
Dauhenmire, Richard L. — 221 
Davidson, Carol — 245 
1 i.i\ idson, Lee A.— 105, 278 
Davidson, Ronald L.— 174 
Davidson, Sara S.— 295 
Davies, Gail C— 146 
Davies, Judith A.— 140 
Davies, William H.— 196, 279 
Davis, Beverly J.— 263 
Davis, David J.— 105 
Davis, JoceM.— 148 
Davis, Linda J.— 14S, 234, 

235, 295 
Davis, Lois J. — 261 
Davis, Mary A.— 243, 245 
Davis, Millicent— 105 
Davis, Patricia S.— 266, 268 
Davis, Ray A.— 295 
Davis, Sandra L. — 154 
Davis, Susan M.— 146, 211, 258 
Davis, William V.— 295 
I lawsnn, Alice E. 142 
Dawson, Linda — 211 
Day, John— 181 
Deakins, Joyce— 142, 258 
Dean, Judith— 158, 264 
D.-an, Merrybelle— 146,295 
Dean, Thomas — 295 
Delmlt, Jack— 295 
DeChant, Edward— 262, 284 
Dechert, Ray P.— 264,295 
Deckrosh, Dennis— 105, 131, 

Deeter, Mary — 231,263 
Deeth, David— 190 
DeGaetano, Frank— 182 
Deisher, John — 260 
Delagrange, Elizabeth— 219, 282 
Delfs, Hugh- 161, 169 
DeLuca, Richard -295 
Delzeith, Carol— 105, 214, 287 
Demp ej . Veronica — 144 
Dennis, Hairy S.— 224 
Denty, Garland M 

Depew, Pamela J.— 295 

De Rhodes, Lee M.— 196, 295 
Deselem, Roberta A.— 295 
Detro, Carol— 282 
Devol, Judith A.— 142 
DeVore, C. Brent— 161, 180, 295 
Dew. John I..— 190, 296 
Dew, Sally J.— 138 
Dewalt, Judith K. — 245 
Dewalt, Shirley D.— 245 
De Young, Carolyn A.— 296 
Dials, Marjorie L.— 296 
Dianiska, Diana— 261 
DiCenzo, Daniel A.— 296 
Dickens, William F.— 296 
Dickey, Jack— 188, 258, 259 
Dickinson, F. William — 161, 

ISO, 296 
Dieckhoner, Gene P.— 296, 186 
Diedrich, Robert H— 179 
Diedrick, Donald R.— 296 
Dienes, Marie M. — 285 
Dill, Dave— 133 
Dillahunt, Dolores K.— 154 
Dillard, D. Randall— 148, 

Dillen.Joan A.— 245 
Dils, Albeit R.— 244 
Dineen, John J.— 190, 296 
Dirkse, Joan C— 296 
Doane, James R. — 264 
Doeringer, Gary A. — 186 
Dohn, Betty A.— 150 
Dolby, Marsha A.— 231, 263 
Dole, Leslie R.— 163 
Donbroski, Tom— 134 
Donaldson, Deanna — 266 
Donohue, John J.— 190, 218, 255 
Donovan, David A. — 249 
Donnelly, Sam— 130 
Dooley, William J.— 189 
Dornich, Judith A.— 241, 27S 
Dorsey, Maude — 21 1 
Doss, Judith A.— 267 
Doty, Joyce E.— 158, 280, 281 
Doty, Nancy J.— 146 
Doty, Patricia A.— 150 
Dougherty, Elizabeth J.— 138 
Doughty, Judith J.— 260, 296 
Douglas, Robert N— 296 
Douthit, Jennifer J.— 212 
Dowd, Kenneth F.— 272, 296 
Dowel!, Annette M— 241 
Downard, Robert M.— 132 
Downing, Carol D.— 152, 296 
Doyle, Mary M.— 154, 216, 29fi 
Dragelevich, Judy — 144 
Dragelevich, Walt Jr.— 169 
Drake, Kenneth A.— 279 
Drake, Nancy K.— 278 
Dramis, Angela — 296 
Draving, Connie L. — 144, 214, 

Drean, Linda A.— 14s 
Dreher, William R— 166 
Dresbach. Cheryl E. 209,290 
DrieBbach.C. Dan— 296 
Driggins, Samuel — 164 
Droessler, Thomas C— 192, 296 
Drum, Kenneth L.— 180. 296 
Drumniond, Barbara F. — 245 
Driiinniond, Jeffrey L.— 132, 284 
Duchon, Richard A. — 176 
Dudley, Bruce M. 186,244 

Duerson, Nancy M.— 142, 296 
Duffy, John J.— 271, 296 
Duncan, Nancy C— 243, 245, 296 
Dunfee, David E.— 163, 222. 290 
Dunkle, Doug— 190, 296 
Dunkle, Terry K.— 220 
Dunn, Ann L— 138, 217, 267 
Dunn, Annette J.— 245, 296 
Durhan, David E.— 273 
Durkot, John E— 198 
Durnbaugh, Linda B.— 237, 281, 

Duty, Wanda L.— 154, 219. 

258, 296 
Duvall, David B.— 163 
Dybiec, Richard T — 297 

Earl, Penny S.— 142 
Ebbert, Elaine E.— 282 
Eblin, Geraldine A.— 241 
Eckard, Susan L.— 280 
Eckel, Sue A.— 156 
Eckenroad, James M. — 225 
Eckman, Patricia A.— 297 
Eddy, Linda J.— 243, 278, 283 
Eddy, Richard E.— 219 
Edman, Christine L. — 144 
Edmund, John C— 169, 211, 297 
Edwards, Terry D.— 279 
Edwardson, Linda E. — 138 
Ehrbar, David R.— 297, 196 
Ehrlich, Kenneth J. — 184 
Eichele, Peter R.— 297 
Eisen, Mary E.— 231, 237, 274 
Eisenhert, Lucy — 282 
Eisenberg, Norma M. — 297, 140 
Eisenmann, David E.— 220, 271 
Eisman, Jerry N. — 225 
Eisnaugle, Karen L. — 152 
Eisnaugle, Linda L. — 154 
Elberfeld, Martha H.— 150 
Eldred, William O. II— 241 
Eldridge, Cynthia J.— 144 
Eldridge, Judith A.— 174, 154 
Elliott, Richard W.— 279 
Elliot, Susan J.— 297 
Elliott, Susanne G.— 146, 297 
Ellis, Nancy M.— 148 
Ellsworth, Wayne A.— 242, 244, 

272, 297 
Ely, Wayne— 233 
Embree, Mary — 297 
Emmert, David E.— 163 
Emmert, Phillip III— 297 
Emrick, Carol J.— 250 
England, Larry— 134, 169, 225 
English, Burt H.— 297 
Epler, Dorothy M.— 297 
Erickson, Karen — 237 
Ervin, Larry W.— 297 
Ervin, Gayle A.— 251 
Eshbaugh, Paul R.— 182 
Essig, Nancy C— 266, 297 
Esterreicher, Carol— 297 
Estes, Connie E.— 280 
Estes, Larry W.— 278 
Est rin, Steven A.— 273 
Eusler, Margeret J. — 278 

Evancic, Leonard J. — 297 

Evangelinos, Constatine M. — 250 
Evans, Carolyn K. — 280 


Evans, Charles H— 297 
Evans, David W — 227 
Evans, HarlL.— 129 
Evans, James W. — 129 
Evans, Jane C— 142, 278 
Evans, Larry K.— 244 
Evans, Linda — 278 
Evans, Nancy E.— 251, 261 
Evanson, Nancy J. — 279 
Ewald, Kenneth F.— 220, 224 
Euan, Marilyn E. — 150 
Ewing, Pamela J. — 156 
Eyman, William H.— 180, 297 

Fabrick, James L. — 196 
Fair, Vivian G.— 148 
Fairbanks, Carol — 148 
Fairfield, Marilyn— 148 
Falcon, Theodore G.— 176, 213 
Falsetti, Shirley M— 148 
Falvo, Constance L.— 105, 297 
Fanaff , Allan S.— 133, 297 
Fanos, Caroline N. — 146 
Farting, Judith A.— 240 
Farmer, M, Lynne — 146 
Farnsworth. David C— 131 
Farquhar, Sharon L.— 146, 297 
Fair, Roger S.— 129, 225 
Faust, Sharon L.— 144 
Fecke, M. Suzanne — 142 
Federer, Sally E.— 269 
Feher, Joel S.— 166 
Fejes, Patricia J. — 157 
Feldman. Gail N.— 297 
Fena, Pete S.— 182, 297 
Fenner, Virginia E. — 157, 246 
Fensel, Fred A.— 132 
Ferguson, Ann E. — 158, 278 
Ferguson, Joann R. — 269, 297 
Ferguson, Judith A.— 152, 234 
Ferguson, Marsha — 281 
Ferguson, Martha L. — 142 
Ferenz, Richard — 172 
Ferris, James R.— 297 
Fertel, Linda B.— 266 
Fetter, Judy L.— 146, 282 
Feuer, Alan Z.— 176 
Feuer, David D.— 260, 271 
Ficks, Marlene— 141 
Fidler, Judith L.— 297 
Fidura, Frederick G.— 198, 297 
Field, William H.— 171, 297 
Fien, Susan F. — 157 
Figgins, Virginnia E. — 297 
Filizola, Rubens— 130 
Filson, David R.— 297 
Findley, Cynthia— 280 
Findlay, Suzanne — 266 
Findley, Norman G.— 186 
Fine, Edward— 184, 297 
Finke, Beverly F. — 274 
Finke, Eugene W. — 192 
Finkle, Allison R.— 140 
Firis, Robert M. — 180 
Fischer, Judith M.— 241 
Fisher, Carl L.— 241 
Fisher, George T.— 129 
Fisher, Janice L. — 297 
Fisher, Marshall— 105. 211, 

Fisher, Mary L.— 138, 297 

Fisher, Mary M.— 297 
Fishman, Andrew M. — 161, 

Fithen, Carole L.— 233, 297 
Fitzgerald, Nancy A. — 157 
Fitzpatrick, Edward — 164 
Flament, Janet M. — 157 
Flaum, Dina — 274 
Fleming, Raymond R.— 130, 133 
Fleming, Sandra D.— 240, 241 
Flesher, Linda J.— 146 
Fletcher. Gary G.— 189 
Fleruy, Thomas J.— 105, 179, 244 
Fligor, William H.— 186 
Flora, John H.— 221 
Flynn, Thomas G.— 224 
Fogle, Gerald H.— 297 
Foley, Barbara S.— 144 
Foley, Mary E.— 148, 298 
Foley, Michael J.— 182 
Folger, Ann C— 298 
Fontaine, Roberta L. — 150 
Force, Barbara A.— 148, 211, 

218, 240, 246 
Ford, Oakie G.— 131, 166, 298 
Forg, Barbara— 249 
Forgerson, Pamela L. — 142 
Forquer, Donald R.— 171, 298 
Forster, Ann — 280 
Forsythe, Dennis M.— 260 
Fosnaught, Kay D— 193, 298 
Foster, Anna M— 144, 298 
Foster, Annie M.— 298 
Foster, Carol A.— 242, 243, 245 
Foster, Jean A.— 210, 242, 

243, 245, 298 
Fott, Richard A.— 224 
Fought, Howard M. Jr. — 174 
Fought, James E.— 262 
Fowler, Kay E. — 297 
Fox, Carol A.— 283 
Fox, William R— 180 
Fraker, Connie S.— 269 
Fraley, Robert L.— 297 
Frame, Thomas F.— 193 
Francis, Eugene H. — 264 
Frangis, Eugene H. — 298 
Frank, James A. — 190 
Frank, Ted L.— 262 
Frankel, Alfred W.— 225, 298 
Frankel, Elizabeth F. — 144 
Franket, Patricia L.— 21 9, 298 
Franks, Gregory J.— 220, 224, 

Frantz, Richard H — 172 
Frasch, Elizabeth J. — 241 
Freeman, Barbara A. — 140 
French, Richard J.— 134 
Friedberg, Richard S— 226, 

227, 286 
Frieman, Ricki — 138 
Friend, Jerry L. — 134, 225 
Frio, Vera A.— 298 
Froehlich, Larry N. — 174. 2fls 
Froelick, Peter M.— 241 
Fromet, Brenda — 274 
Frost, Larry K.— 180 
Frost, Walter J.— 161, 169 
Fry, Annalee — 245 
Fry, Richard E.— 244, 260 
Frye, William H.— 298 
Fuchs, Charles B— 298 
Fuerst, Nancy L. — 274 
Fuller, Marilyn B.— 138, 278 

Fuller, Thomas W.— 166, 298 
Fulton, Marilynn— 219, 237, 298 
Funaro, Frank W.— 186, 298 

Gabler, Jack T.— 198, 298 
Gaffin, Clara L.— 140 
Gainer, Marion C— 251, 298 
Gajowski, Stanley J.— 198, 298 
Galle, Nicholas B.— 278 
Gallenstein, Carol A.— 157 
Galloway, Gerald M.— 298 
Galloway, Jerry — 166 
Galloway, Joan L. — 146 
Galloway, John W.— 298 
Garaux, Dale L.— 180 
Garcia, Isidra — 27^ 
Gardinsky, George J. — 172 
Gardner, Donald B.— 216 
Gardner, Robbin S— 158, 

160, 174 
Garland, Kathleen— 240, 278 
Gam, Sandra I. — 146 
Garret, William— 130, 196, 298 
Garrison, Bonnie — 280 
Gaston, Theodore F.— 194 
Gatchel, Robert C— 264, 267, 

268, 298 
Gaunt, Barbara A. — 260 
Gavel, Diane P.— 241,271 
Geil, James H.— 163 
Geitz, D.— 278 
Gels, Patricia K— 280, 282 
George, Eugene A.— 189, 212 
Gerhardt, Donald F.— 298 
Gerhold, Edward 0.— 227 
Gerig.Paul J.— 161, 1S2 
Gerlach, Jacob H.— 243, 244 
Ceroid, Roger D.— 220 
Ghizzoni, Alan A. — 224 
Gibbons, Richard— 222, 298 
Gibbs, James J.— 220 
Gibbons, Richard— 298 
Giczy, Macy-jeanne — 222, 

223, 277 
Gierhart, Daniel C. — 174 
Gierhart, Diana— 283 
Gilbert, William E.— 180, 298 
Gilbert, William F.— 129 
Gilchrist, Rebecca A.— 152 
Gilchrist, Vicky— 138 
Gilham, Mildre L.— 29S 
Gilhousen, Judith L. — 158, 

254, 298 
Gille, Charles T.— 130 
Gillam, John D.— 189, 298 
Gilman, Sheldon G.— 227 
Gilmore, Joyce A.— 157, 278, 298 
Gilmore, William F.— 284 
Gintz, Phillip— 260, 284 
Girod, Sandra— 243, 245 
Glaeser, William O.— 193, 298 
Glasgo, Constance — 245 
Glasgow, Marc H.— 129, 174 
Glatz, Rosemarie C— 211, 240, 

246, 266 
Glenn, Charles— 221 
Gobaker, Ronald— 134, 193, 299 
Glynn, Roger D.— 193 
Goddard, Dixie— 299 
Goldstein, Beverly R.— 299 
Goldstein, Leslie S.— 299 

Goldstein, Peter — 176 
Goldstein, Ronald H— 184 
Goldstein, Wendie I.— 105 
Golene, Judith— 157, 299 
Golick, James — 174 
Gondosch, Werner K — 284 
Good, Carol A.— 146 
Goode, Jacquelyn — 211 
Goodman, Howard A. — 134 
Goodman, Michael S.— 220 
Goodman, Pat A.— 138 
Goodrich, Phillip— 261 
Goodwin, Ruthann — 222, 274 
Gorby, Jerome C— 220, 299 
Gordon, Charles— 132, 133 
Gorenstein, Alan W.— 299 
Goshefe, Vida L.— 261, 299 
Gosiorowski, Thomas — 131 
Gosling, Gay— 13s 
Gradhand, Gail— 148 
Graham, Anne — 249 
Graham, Carol J.— 148, 160, 

219, 299 
Graham, Carolyn E.— 148, 210 
Graham, Ken— 130 
Granger, Charles I. — 227 
Grass, Karen — 158 
Gray, Elizabeth Betsy— 152 
Graynom, Karen S. — 140 
Green, Joyce R.— 299 
Green, Richard D.— 182, 299 
Greenbaum, Paul — 299 
Greenberg, Lynne E. — 274 
Greene, John D. — 164 
Greene, Judith E.— 15s 
Greenlee, Judith A.— 15S, 218, 

Greenman, Margrette J. — 241, 

Greenstein, Men-ill— 135, 184 
Gregor, Arlie R.— 131 
Gregor, Richard— 130 
Gregory, Gary J.— 198 
Greig, John — 278 
Grenamyer, Judith — 146, 234 
Gress, Leslie B.— 161, 179, 299 
Gress, Norelle— 142, 260, 299 
Griffin, Gary C— 189, 299 
Griffin, Richard E.— 105 
Griffith, Garnet E.— 243 
Griffith, Judy— 154 
Griffith, Kay— 299 
Griffith, Larry— 171 
Griffiths, Karen— 144 
Griffiths, Sherrie — 152 
Grim, Jerry— 243, 244, 278 
Grimmett, George— 131, 284 
Gritton, Leslie A. — 270 
Grilicky, Patricia— 154, 160, 211, 

219, 254, 258 
Grobe, Randy— 243 
Groom, Jack— 299 
Gross, Charles — 270 
Grossman, Gay — 154, 249 
Grotke, Michael— 174 
Grover, Gary C. — 190 
Groves, Karen L. — 241 
Groves, Suzanne C. — 138 
Grubbs, Robert— 264, 272, 299 
Grusky, Fiona— 140 
Guamiere, William— 180, 299 
Gue, Robin— 154 
Guentert, Margaret A.— 210, 

214, 219, 299 


Guinter, William— 180 
Gularson, Charles H.— 189, 234 
Gullum, Linda — 152 
Gump, Judy — 27s 
Gundlach, Hames— 233 
Gurnich. William— 131 
Gurtz, Patrick— 267 
Gutelius, Daniel— 179, 299 
Guthery, David— 130, 225 
Guthrie. Bruce F.— 227 
Guzik, Marjorie — 299 
Gwyiui, Janet D. — 27s 
Gysan, Patricia J. — 278 


Haake, Malta C— 148 
Haas, Russell D.— 196 
Habekost, Karen L. — 158 
Haber, Carol G.— 140 
Habian. David J.— 227 
Hadden, Patricia J.— 269 
Hadley, David B.— 244, 243, 

299, 242 
Hadley. John R— 180 
Hadley, Mike— 163 
Hadorn, Paul S.— 196, 224 
Haessly, Jeanne C. — 157 
Hagedon, James M. — 235, 237 
Hagle, John E.— 196, 272, 299 
Hagley, Thomas R. — 105 
Hague, Susan — 238 
Hahn, Paul A.— 299 
Haines, Alan R.— 131, 299 
Haklar, Joyce B.— 138, 299 
Haldeman, Terrie — 158 
Haldi, Richard J.— 279 
Hale, Susan K.— 299 
Hall, Charles, J.— 179 
Hall, David R.— 130 
Hall, deTemple— 146 
Hall, Janice— 152 
Hall, Jesse S.— 278 
Hall, Marilyn J.— 238 
Hall. Patricia K.— 138 
Hall, Robert E.— 180 
Hall, Sherwood— 163 
Ilall.-hl.ark, Howard E.— 226 
Halliday, Erick J— 198 
Haliwell, Mary L. — 157 
Hamilton, Joan E. — 144 
Hamilton, Michael D.— 193 
lion, RoxaneD — 299 
Hamih m, Thomas E. — 174 
Hamilton, William K.— 180 
Hammack, Vinton T.— 299 
Hammer, Karen R.— 148, 236 
Hammett, Robert F.— 189 
Hammond, John R. — 224 

in, Ro ternary — 299 
Hamrock, Stephen J.— 299 

Hai :k, Richard K.— 186 

Hancock, Robert W.— 299 
h, John P.— 189 
Shirlej M.— 263, 231 
: — 148, 299 
Hansen, Christian L. — 299 
II. mi en, Karen 154,240,248 
n, Kenneth C— 299, 22n 
Hanslik, Dale J. 
Hanson. Marilyn K.- I 
Hardie, Jennifer M. — 16 1 

Hardiman, Terrence L. — 299 
Harding, William J.— 133, 225 
Hardy, Rebecca S.— 219 
Harmon, Thomas W. — 179 
Harms, Gretchen L. — 157 
Harper, Janet L.— 226 
Harris, Cynthia F.— 299 
Harris, James S — 180, 270, 299 
Harris, Lee E. — ls6 
Harris, Patricia A. — 299 
Harris, Phillip D.— 270 
Harris, Richard K.— 300, 264 
Harris, Ruth E.— 148 
Harris. Susan — 138 
Harris, Wesley J. — 171 
Harrison, Sandra L. — 245 
Hart, Gordon M. Jr.— 179 
Hart, Linda S— 144 
Hartley, Barbara J.— 222, 278 
Hartley, Patricia A.— 105 
Hartley, Richard I.— 244, 271, 

Hartman, Mary L— 146, 258, 

Hartman, Richard E.— 301 
Hartney Dale T.— 130, 196 
Hartranft, Judith K.— 301 
Harvey, Judith M.— 138 
Haskell, Linda E.— 138 
Haslep, Richard L. — 227 
Hasty. Cail W. Jr.— 262 
Hatcher, C. David— 226 
Hatcher, Rosalie A.— 268 
Hatfield, Donna J.— 301 
Hatfield, Roger L.— 301, 193 
Hauserman, Janice D. — 143, 282, 

Havemeyer, Howard L. — 180 
Havlik. Thomas A.— 168 
Hav, Richard E.— 169 
Hays. Donald F.— 300 
Hayden, Michael A.— 129 
Hayes, Lana L.— 150, 263 
Hayes, Nancy L. — 144 
Hayes. Ralph L.— 226, 271, 301 
Hay man, Sue A.— 300 
Haynes, John R.— 130 
Haynes, John S.— 225 
Haysler, Patricia A.— 150 
Hazen, Marinus — 224 
Heaney, Patrick D— 186 
Hebert, Gerald C— 221 
Hecker, Jo A.— 300, 261 
Hecker, Thomas W.— 172 
Heckler, Henry J. — 176 
Heckman, Thomas W.— 131 
Hegele, Beverly A.— 223, 222, 

278, John G.— 172 
Heid, Stephen L.— 169 
Heifetz, Marcia M.— 263, 231 
Heifner, Carol A.— 260 
Heischman, Patti S.— 146 
Heisner, Robert D. — 179 
Heller, William G.— 130, 225 
H. liver, James A.— 195, 213 
Hid man. Carolyn L.— 260, 152 
Helmi.k. Richard H— 301, 220, 

Helmick, Sandra A.— 301, 245 
Helsen, Donald E.— 301 
i Herman L. — 241 

i e, I 'avid K.— 249 
, Marilyn— 249 

Hemings, Sharon F.— 143, 214, 

Hemmeter, Carol E. — 241 
Hemmeter, Dorothy J. — 241 
Hendershot, Sally A.— 146 
Henderson, Lynn M.— 138, 227, 

278, 301 
Henderson, Susan W. — 148 
Hendren, Franklin W.— 301, 190, 

225, 129 
Hendrick, Sandra L.— 301 
Hendricks, Thomas V.— 169 
Hendricks, Timothy D.— 193 
Hendrie, Richard E— 131, 300 
Hennen, Beverly G— 300, 214 

Hennings, Jane E. — 241, 267 
Henry, Arnold N.— 300 
Henry, Donald L.— 246 
Henry, Suzanne — 13s 
Heron, Jerry— 130 
Herman, Susan W.— 150 
Herndon, Sandra L. — 260 
Herron, Mary J. — 144 
Hershey, Sheryl L. — 148 
Hess, Judith K— 212 
Hess, Vicki L— 146 
Hessenthaler, Rita J.— 261 
Hiatt, Kenneth E.— 169, 220 
Hickman, Jerrilee — 143 
Higgins. Dillard G.— 222 
Hill, Beatrice A.— 245 
Hill, Daniel B. — 1911 
Hill, George W.— 301. 1911 
Hill, Jack L.— 230 
Hill, John T.— 131,227 
Hill. Judith A.— 152, 301, 219, 

Hill, William W.— 244 
Hillegass, Carolyn S. — 245 
Hilty, Paul A.— 254 
Himes, Dennis J.— 3(>1 
Himes, Susan H. — 154 
Himes, Herman C. — 270 
Hine, Richard P.— 301, 190, 255, 

Hirsch, Dennis W. — 135 
Hirsch, Kathryn — 301 
Hirshberg, Bert D. — 301 
Hirzel, William A.— 224, 225 
Hiser, Nancy A.— 152, 300 
Hite, William E.— 219 
Hittinger, Paulette C— 278, 148 
Hivnor, Harvey L— 129 
Hivnor, Robert K.— 181, 300, 221 
Hoak, Marcia E.— 144 
Hoback, David L.— 1S1 
Hobbs, Priscilla A.— 300 
Hocevar, William J.— 169, 284 
Hochenedel, Jane W.— 214 
Hockenberry, David — 235 
Hockman, John E. — 186 
Hoffert, Phillip W.— 273 
Hoffman, Alan M.— 189 
Hoffman, Frank — 184 
Hoffman. John D— 195 
Hoffman. Michael L.— 176 
Hogan, Samuel L. — 249 
Holden, John F.— 244, 243, 189, 

Holden, William E.— 166. 212, 

Holdridge, Lafayette W.— 190 
Holecek, Patricia A.— 281, 27^ 

Holland, Ellis A.— 244 
Holland, John— 134 
Hollimon, Blaine S. — 215 
Hollman, Bill— 134 
Hollowell, Paul C— 174 
Hollwager, Nikki L.— 143 
Holroyd, Connie L. — 152 
Holtvoight, Karen L.— 301 
Homans, Albert C— 179, 301 
Homovec, Dick— 131 
Honaker, Carole L. — 150 
Honeck, John A.— 171, 301 
Honsa, Jeanette M.— 219 
Hood, Nancy M.— 301 
Hoover, David G.— 285 
Hoover, Nancy L.— 144, 301, 217, 

Hoover, Rodney A. Jr. — 179 
Hope, Jaquelyn R.— 138 
Horn, Margery A. — 155 
Horwitz, Barbara R. — 278 
Hoskins, John T.— 190 
House, Ronald C— 301, 262 
Housekeeper, Thomas E. — 241, 

261, 174 
Houska, Harry F.— 131, 174 
Houston, Faye A. — 261 
Hovanyi, Elaine C— 150, 300 
Hovis, Jerry F. — 166 
Howard, Elizabeth C. — 251 
Howard, Mary L.— 251 
Howard, Max— 216 
Howard, Raymond K.— 240, 251 
Howdyshell, Pamila K.— 143 
Howells, Donald R.— 133, 166 
Howson, Judith P.— 300 
Hu, Benjamin — 270 
Hudak, Donald M— 181, 300 
Hudson, Jayne — 281 
Huff, Amy L— 280 
Hufford, Gordon H.— 169 
Huge, Ernie C— 196 
Hugenschmidt, Linda — 300 
Hughes, Constance L. — 158 
Hughes, James D.— 169. 300 
Hughes, Janice A. — 152 
Hughes, Nancy E.— 260, 158, 300 
Hullenkremer, Susan K. — 143 
Huls, Karl F.— 133, 225 
Hultgren, Harry— 219 
Hultz, Carol A.— 245 
Hultz, Nancy — 217 
Humason, James N. — 186 
Humerickhouse, Jo A. — 269 
Hummel, Sandra J.— 248, 160, 

Humpal, Bert E.— 300, 220, 224 
Hundza, Lois Hyre— 148, 300 
Hunt, Don E.— 226, 272 
Hunt, Judy K.— 243, 245, 278 
Hunt, Shelby D.— 163, 300 
Hunter, Barbara A.— 146, 300 
Hunter, John H.— 166 
Hunter, Judy R.— 300, 24.".. 242 
Hunter, Phyllis N— 300 
Hurley, Mark V.— 300 
Hurlow, Flora M— 236 
Hurst, Charles R.— 300, L93 
Hurst, Julie A.— 248, 144, 268 
Huss, Patricia J.— 146 
Hussey, Charles R. — 267 
Hutchins, Merlyn L. — 800 
Hutchinson, Diana S. — 301 
Hutson, Arnold H.— 171 


Hutson, Phillip L.— 301 
Hutter. David M.— 225, 129 


lies, Thomas 0.— 193 
Iliff. Barbara— 138 
Immell, William— 132 
Ingram, John — 131 
Ingram, William— 13(1, 179 
Irvine, Gerald— 135 
Isbell, Martha L.— 234, 237 
Isreeli, Stebbins— 278 
Itkin, Paul— 216 
Iwamoto, Kazu — 261 

Jackson, David H.— 181, 301 
Jackson, Jerry D. — 130 
Jackson, Karen H.— 140, 258, 260 
Jacob, Barbara A.— 301 
Jacobs, Larry G. — 224 
Jacobson, Nancy D. — 264 
Jacoby, William D.— 163 
Jacubec, George P. — 260 
Jakes, Brian P.— 169, 225, 301 
James, George E. — 135 
Janco, John R.— 235 
Jansik, Richard G.— 190, 234 
Janosko, Robert W.— 189 
Janus, Richard L— 301 
Janusz, Robert C. — 301 
Jaras, Dorothy J.— 301 
Jarosi, Frank J. — 190 
Jarrett, Myrna C.— 237 
Jarvis, Ralph W.— 195 
Jay, Pauline J.— 282 
Jenkins, James A. — 241 
Jenkins, John T.— 171, 301 
Jenkins, Karen D.— 152, 218 
Jenkins, Lonnie P. — 179 
Jenkins, Mary S. — 245 
Jennings, John Robert — 243 
Jensen, Karen L.— 105, 278, 301 
Jerardi, Peter J.— 301 
Jerry, Jack P.— 183 
Jesionowski, Jerome M. — 301 
Jesionowski, Lenett A. — 271 
Jessup, Sherry J. — 301 
Jirik, Robert S.— 301, 190 
Joba, Walter R.— 198 
Johnson, Beverly L.— 280 
Johnson, Butch — 174 
Johnson, Carol L.— 278, 280 
Johnson, David R.— 278 
Johnson, Geraldine A.— 280, 281 
Johnson, James William Jr. — 

Johnson, June L. — 268 
Johnson, Keith R.— 270, 301 
Johnson, Michael E.— 302 
Johnson Steven L. — 174 
Johnson, Theodore E. — 221, 279 
Johnston, Eric R.— 243 
Johnston, Jean R.— 302 
Jones, Bill R.— 181 
Jones, Gene— 129, 171 
Jones, James — 190 
Jones, J. Sue— 138, 278, 302 
Jones, Janice A. — 138 
Jones, John R. — 220 
Jones, Karen J.— 268, 280 

Jones, Lee O.— 302 
Jones, Lucretia Jane — 144 
Jones, Marcia A. — 302 
Jones, Molly— 152 
Jones, Michael B.— 189 
Jones, Richard H.— 198 
Jones, Roger D. — 163 
Jones, Sharon M.— 245, 277, 302 
Jones, Sue— 147, 236, 278 
Jones, Thomas G.— 193, 161 
Jones, Thomas— 190, 270 
Jordan, Charles E.— 161, 179, 

219, 255, 302 
Joseph, Bonnie E.— 138, 264 
Joseph, Helen E.— 140, 302 
Joseph, Kay S— 274 
Judd, Mary B.— 147 
Jukes, Cecily A.— 143 
Jump, Mary Ruth— 277, 278 
Jurkovic, Judy A.— 152, 302 

Kadow, Sandra J. — 138 
Kadow, Marjorie — 236 
Kaesemeyer, Roy — 224 
Kahler, Gerald— 163, 302 
Kahn, Arnold — 184 
Kahn, Catherine— 302 
Kaiser, Thomas — 169 
Kalapos, Carol— 260 
Kalmis, Bonnie — 274 
Kamenar, Frank — 181 
Kandel, Lori— 302 
Kane, James W.— 182, 246, 262, 

Kaplan, Renee — 274 
Kappes, Joseph — 302 
Karahuta, Patricia — 155 
Karbo, Karen — 221 
Kark, Fred J.— 278 
Karl, Nicholas— 133, 166 
Karp, Sheldon— 184, 224, 302 
Karr, Alice— 284 
Kasperek, Rogene — 246 
Katz, David A.— 130, 211, 225 
Katz, Karen — 216 
Keck, James — 189 
Keck, Susan — 280 
Keeton, Carol S.— 266 
Kehl, Rolland— 186 
Keim, Harry— 220 
Keiser, James — 131 
Keller, Ruth— 148 
Kellermyer, Dave — 166 
Kelley, Gerald— 285 
Kelley, Michael— 266, 302 
Kelley, Strait J.— 233 
Kelly, Kathryn— 302 
Kemeling, Dutch — 130 
Kendell, William— 174 
Kennedy, Edith— 269 
Kenworthy, William — 179 
Kepler, Lois — 150 
Kerley, Gerald— 183, 210, 211, 

Kerr, Mary L.— 302 
Kesler, David— 244, 277, 278 
Kesselring, Mary — 217, 245, 269 
Kessler, Donald— 196, 302 
Ketchum, Menis — 190 
Keys, Janet— 241, 302 

Kielkovicz, Michael— 129, 225 

Kiesel, Ellen— 151 

Kiewit, Jack— 129, 190, 220, 225, 

Killieffer, Sarah— 269 
Kill, James— 302 
Killen, Kathy— 302 
Kim, Chung S.— 302 
King, Phylis J.— 147 
Kinnick, Richard— 183 
Kinnison, Cherry — 152 
Kinsey, Frank — 302 
Kircher, Karen — 235 
Kirkendall, William— 302 
Kiser, Linda — 143 
Kisiday, John — 130 
Kiss, Oliver— 181, 268 
Kissner, Janis — 147 
Kitchen, Beatrice — 216 
Kittle, Maurice— 190 
Kittle, Michael F.— 190 
Klabik, Robert— 131 
Klein, Julie — 158 
Klein, Linda — 278 
Klein, Patrick — 174 
Klima, Barbara — 155 
Klima, Gail— 158, 268 
Kline, D. Larry— 196, 302 
Kline, Lee J.— 179, 302 
Kline, Nancy— 280 
Kline, Stanley, W.— 302 
Kline, Stephen— 172 
Klokow, William— 233, 302 
Knapp, Joseph — 198 
Knapp, Judith — 147, 302 
Knaus, Dennis — 132 
Knauth, Peter— 166 
Kneen, Judith — 152 
Kneller, John — 270 
Knickerbocker, Donald — 302 
Knickerbocker, Edith— 302 
Knierer, Judith — 248 
Knierer, Kaye — 143 
Knight, Mary Ann— 219, 265 
Knight, Ralph— 174, 271, 302 
Knitter, Raymond — 227 
Knowles, Kim — 198 
Knowles, Maureen — 212 
Knutsen, Howard — 220 
Kochendorfer, Thomas — 134 
Koehler, Richard — 174 
Koeller, Michael — 132 
Koester, Elizabeth — 157 
Koffler, Merrille— 260. 274 
Kogel, Jean— 148, 222 
Kohan, Nancy L. — 140 
Kohn, Sharen— 280, 281 
Kohut, Regina— 105, 219, 302 
Kollar, Stuart— 186 
Roller, Paul— 272, 302 
Kollmorgen, Diane — 218 
Kolthoff, Alvin— 171 
Komerofsky, Ralph — 271 
Konieczny, Patricia — 302 
Kontogiannis, George — 250 
Koon, James — 130 
Kopel, Harvey — 184, 237 
Korb, Karen — 155 
Korich, George L. — 302 
Koslen. Roger — 184 
Kossis, Barbara — 274 
Kossler, Kathleen — 261, 

271, 280 
Kotlan, Donald— 131, 225 

Kotlan, Dorothy— 148, 261, 282 
Kottler, Alan— 176 
Kovachik, Harrietann — 302 
Kovacs, Robert — 179 
Kovanes, Sandra — 250 
Kowalchik, Richard— 250 
Kowalik, Thomas— 222 
Kozman, Pat — 105 
Kozup, Peter — 163 
Kramer, Florence — 274 
Kramer, Karen L. — 148, 

254, 302 
Kramer, Kit M. — 214 
Kramer, Nancy— 269, 303 
Kramer, Philip— 272, 303 
Kratz, Carol— 303 
Kraus, Arthur — 184 
Krause, Alyn — 171 
Kravitz, Marilyn— 219, 274 
Krazinsky, Fred — 303 
Krebs, Beverly — 237 
Krecow, Dayan — 303 
Kriecher, Constance — 147 
Kreit, Janice — 278 
Krejci, Lane — 303 
Kretzer, Marion — 303 
Kretzer, Robert— 303 
Krier, James — 193 
Krinn, Thomas— 303 
Krock, Nancy— 303 
Krohn, Ellen— 151 
Kromer, Carole— 303 
Kroop, Rae— 266 
Krueger, Paul— 186, 260 
Krumhansl, Mark — 303 
Krumholz, Barbara — 274 
Krumholz, Harvey — 134, 184 
Krumme, Phyllis— 303 
Kumnick, Robert — 134 
Kucha, Pauline— 148, 250 
Kuehn, James— 190, 303 
Kuenzli, Donovan — 303 
Kuenzli, Suzanne M. — 303 
Kundrat, Donna— 269. 303 
Kunkle, Larry — 166, 303 
Kuns, Larry — 179 
Kurlander, Donald — 154 
Kurtz, Peter— 163, 212 
Kusic, Miles — 303 
Kutsche, Mary — 151 
Kuver, Ron— 131 
Kvtta, Matt V.— 303 

Ladd, Carane L.— 241 
Ladyga, Thomas L— 174 
LaFrance, Christine C— 143, 

Lake, Helen E. — 155 
Lakin, Molly A. — 151 
Lament, Barbara J. — 241 
Lamm, Larry L. — 30", 
Lancester, Jean— 241. 278 
Lance, Gary Z.— 268 
Landers, John F. — 163 
Landis, Leonard A. — 131, 171 
Landolfo, Paul A.— 132 
Landphair, Theodore W.— 196 
Lane, James W. — 169 
Langenkamp, Susan C. — 152, 


Lam, , . Nan > I. -138, 268 
Larson. Fred V L69, 264, 303 
LaRue, Glenn E.— 244 
I.ashuk, Peter A.— 198, 303 
Lauer, Judith K. — 157 
Lauer, Susan M.— 155, 160, 21 1 
Laurie, Janet M. L38 
Lausche, Louis F. -161, 166, 303 
Lauth, Gayle E.— 223 

i auzadei . Larry 303 

Laverty, Susan L.—21(i, :;():; 
Lawrence, Carolyn S.- 152 
Laykun, Karen J. — 155, 160, 

263, 03 
Layton, Walter C— 190, 210, 

211,213, 303 
i each, Judy K.- 269 
I.each. Roberta J.— 219, 

Leaman, Linda L. — 141 
Leasure, William C.— 179 
I.eathernian, Jane J. — 14:;, 260 
I ecj . Bonnie A.— 148, 234. 303 
Ledwith, Mary K. — 157 
Lee, Annabelle — 147 
Lee, Janie — 138, 280 
Lee, Linda— 147 
Lee, Mini — 147 
Lee, Patricia A. — 147 
Leedy, Barbara— 152, 23 1, 303 
Leeper, Sandra K. — 261 
Leety, Rosella— 303 
Leib, Rena H — 270 
Leiblinger, Barbara A. — 159 
Leist, Charles A.— 272, 303 
Leitenberger, Patricia A. — 303 
Lemert, Hue A. — 14:; 
Lenard, Doris M.— 30:: 
Lennon, Robert E. — 169 
Leonard, I lermont — 130 
Leonard, Sarah A. — 30:: 
1, Roy, El-nest R.— 131 
LeRoy, Michael D.— 189 
Leslie, Vivian M. — 283 
Levengoad, .Michael E. — 135, 

-on, Sanford G. — 161, 

Levin, David H.— 184 
Li-Yin, Gene A.— 282 
Levy, Amy M.— 140,304 
Levy, Barbara J. — 140 
Levy, Bernard A. — 177 
Levy, Linda — 140 
Levy, Stephen A.— 184 
Lewis, Beverly G.— 304 
Lewis, Frederick C— 172 
Lewis, Fame E.— 195,304 

James R.— 200, 241, 304 
Lewis, Linda D.— 281 
Lewis, Margery E. — 278 

i \nn 249,269,304 
rhomasM.— 193 
Lichko, Stephania — 277 
Litchtenberg, Jos. M. — 181 
Lichtman, Gary 184, 
I 1 1 ■ | . 1 1 1 . I . • ■:■ 219, 161 

Howard L.— 177 
o ite, Wilton 10 I 
i 190 
Lilly, Richard R.— 222. 277. 278 

David W. 196 
Lindeman, William R. 169 

Line, Millard F. Jr.— 172. 

Ling, Miriam L. — 304 
Lingnell, William A.— 190, 270 
Link. Guy A.— 181 
Linscott. Howard R.— 304 
Linthicum, James A. — 130, 

133, 179,304 
Lipkowitz, Amy L. — 130 
Littlepage, Richard C— 169, 304 
Litwin, Dorothy E. — 280 
Lodoly, Sharon J.— 138 
Lodwick, Kathleen L. — 231, 

Loescher, Albert W.— 304 
Loewy, Jeffrey M. — 177 
Loffman, Kenneth W.— 220 
Logan, Douglas G. — 166, 

220, 304 
Logsdon, Michael H. — 171 
Lohe, Michael H.— 135 
Lohri, Jean— 130 
Loizos, John T. — 186 
Loizos, Michael T— 186, 304 
Loken, Nancy A.— 260 
Lombardo, Frances — 157, 224 
Lombardo, Zondra L. — 157, 

Long, Glenn A.— 277, 278 
Long, James D. — 241 
Long, Marcine E. — 2X2 
Long, Robert Stephen— 163, 

230, 304 
Long, Sue A.— 260, 304 
Long, Steve— 226, 286 
Longstreth, Richard E.— 181 
Looker, Gary W.— 304 
Looney, Robert B.— 221,272 
Lopez, Joseph — 129 
Lord, Richard T.— 195 
Losie, Dianne C— 241, 304 
Lotz, Beverly A.— 155, 268 
Loucks, Linda J. — 151 
Louder, Ronald B.— 129 
Loufek, Robert M.— 305 
Loving, Mary C— 143 
Lowdermild, Nancy J. — 139 
Lowe, E. Marie— 305 
Lowe, J. Michael— 189 
Lowendorf, Maxine — 305 
Lubert, Barbara S.— 140, 304 
Lucas, John E.— 163, 287 
Lucas, Suzanne J.— 151, 278 
Luce, Nunzio A.— 198, 213, 304 
Luck, David L.— 212 
Ludman, William — 181 
Luecker, Georgians — 215, 233 
Lukasko, Victoria J. — 151 
Lukjanczuk, Andrew — 250 
Lukovice, Ronald J.— 183, 304 
Lute, Marilyn K. — 241 
Luvisi, Charlene Z.— 143 
Luzader, l.ary D.— 163 
Lynam, John A.— 224 
Lynch. Graham D. — 164,270 
Lynch, Roy J. Jr.— 186 
Lynch, Thomas A.— 304 
Lynn, Linda K. l 17 
Lyon, Ronald H, 129 
. David J. 105 
Lyons, Kevin M.- 172,304 
l.y..n>. Polly 219,280,304 
■hi. Nancy — 305 

Jeanne M. 2*2 


MacAdam, Lawrence — 211. 241 
McAfee, Michael— 278 
McAlister, Mary— 147 
McAllister, Sally— 280 
McBride, Donald— 189, 304 
MeCafferty, Danelle— 278 
McCarthy, Martha— 157 
McClain, Paul— 166 
McCloskey, Sharon— 159 
Mc( 'low, Jeanne — 147 
Mc ('lure, Jane — 152 
McClure, Myron— 272, 304 
McCoard, M. Phyllis— 147. 282 
McCollum, David— 186 
McCombs, Janet— 223, 241 
McConkey, Kathleen— 148, 

235, 304 
McConnaughy, Tom — 166 
McCoy, Donna— 236 
McCoy, Joan— 151 
McCoy, Sally— 152, 24S 
McCray, Ronald— 266, 244 
McCullough, John— 156,304 
McDaniel, Dennis M. — 174 
McDonald, Judith— 304 
McDonald, Laura— 155, 263 
McDonald, Linda— 245 
McDonald, Sally— 278 
McDonnel, Francis — 305 
McElhaney, Judith— 223 
McEwan, James — 278 
McEwen, H. Carole— 24, 305 
McFarland, Thomasine— 212 
McFaul, Carol— 305 
McFaul, William— 189 
McGarry, Ronald— 169 
McGrath, Ray— 304 
McGuinea, Cleofrances— 281, 304 
McGuire, H. Roger— 221 , 304 
McKay, Sandra— 143 
McKee, James— 124, 134, 

174, 225 
McKenzie, Eugene — 304 
McKinley, John— 166, 258, 259 
McLaughlin, T.— 278 
McMannis, Cynthia — 242, 

245, 269 
McMillen, Ronald— 231, 263 
McMullen, Bonnie— 139 
McMullen, James— 163, 212 
McNeal, Gary— 279 
McNeely, Mary— 304 
McNutt, .lames— 191 
McNutt, William— 171 
McWorter, Frank— 171, 304 

— Mac — 
MacAdam, Lawrence — 221 . 

271, 272 
Ma, Donald, Hugh— 221 
MacDonald, Kathleen— 305 
Ma.e. Perry— 193 

MacKinne\ laa 

MacKenzie, I owell- 260,305 


Madden. Marilyn— 159, 307 
Mal'l'eo, Joseph — 278 
Magil, Sherry — 155 
Maiiaimy. Cynthia 266 

Mai, an. Robert 211,260 

Mahoney, Margaret — 157 
Maines, Thelma — 305 
Majce, Joseph — 278 
.Major, Eve— 305 
Makes, Ila— 269 
Malbasa, Joseph— 193, 305 
Maley, Anita— 219 
Maley, Carole — 159 
Malinovsky, Janet — 152 
Malson, Richard— 198, 272, 305 
Mancino, James — 305 
Manifold, Marjorie — 305 
Mann, Neil — 169 
Mann, Roger — 190 
Manne, Lawrence — 189, 227 
Mansell, Howard— 181, 305 
Manuselis, George — 193 
Marber, Lloyd— 184, 305 
Marburger, Larry— 193, 305 
Marcellin, Ruth— 151, 219, 

267, 282 
Marek, Edward— 305 
Marinelli, Arthur— 186 
Marion, Patricia — 305 
Markley, Robert— 181, 212 
Marksbury, James — 305 
Marlowe, Charles— 129, 174 
Marmon, Sandra — 261 
Marolt, Linda— 305 
Marook, L. Marlene — 105 
Marratta, Wendell— 193, 305 
Marrinson, Ralph— 184, 264, 305 
Marsh, Carol— 241 
Marshall, Jack— 198 
Marshall, Sherrin— 261 
Matshall, Suellen— 147, 305 
.Martin, Calvin— 164, 305 
Martin, Darla— 305 
Martin, Lawrence — 233 
Martin, Nancy — 241 
Martin, Robert— 189, 225, 285 
Martinick, June— 151, 160, 306 
Martz, Susan— 306 
Mascenik, William — 306 
Maschmeyer C. Ann — 237 
Mason, Richard— 306 
Mason. Sharon— 241 
Massey. Art— 130, 306 
Massman, Greg — 132 
Masterson, Richard. — 196 
.Mathews, Halt — 186 
Mathias, David— 244 
Matko, Allan— 260 
Matlack, Lola— 269 
Mattern, Robert— 246 
Mattingly, Sarah— 155, 258 
Matusik, James— 132, 183 
Mauk, Terry— 264 
Mauer, Gretchen — 144 
Maurushat, Sherren — 159 
Mautner, Renata — 265 
Mautz, Patty— 306 
.Maxim. Robert— 193, 306 
Maxwell. Linda— 151, 160,306 
May. .Marilyn — 27S 
Mayer, Katliryn — 27s 
Mayernick, Pearl— 306 
\l.,\ nard, John — 306 
Mays, Mardess — 306 
Meacham, Don- 189 

Mead, Page— 186 
Meade, Howard- 244 
Meador, M. Elaine — 280 


Medcalf, Wanda— 2S0 
Meincke, Eleanor— 306 
Meinelt, Carl— 181 
Melhorn, Russell— 284 
Mellott, David V.— 220 
Melocchi, Rita— 143 
Menchhofer, Judith — 283 
Mercer, Mary Ann — 306 
Mende, Richard— 179, 306 
Mendelson, Carol — 274 
Meng, Quentin — 133 
Merb, Roger— 139, 134, 225 
Mercer, Mary Ann — 306 
Mercer, Richard — 244, 306 
Meredith, Jane— 306 
Merkel, James — 306 
Merkin, Roslyn — 140 
Merritt, Janet — 278 
Mertz, Karen — 278 
Mescal, Susan — 306 
Mesnick, Paul— 184 
Messenger, James — 190 
Mestnik, Nancy — 157 
Mettler, Sherry— 143, 306 
Metz, Raymond — 183, 306 
Mevorach, Martin — 177 
Meyer, Donald— 306 
Meyer, John— 132, 196, 225, 306 
Meyer, Kenneth — 181 
Meyer, Paula — 143 
Meyer, Thomas— 161, 189, 211, 

.Meyers, Susan — 274 
Michael, Dana— 283 
Michael, Joann — 245 
Michaels, Jeanne — 306 
Michener, John — 306 
Midkiff, Carl— 306 
Milgliorina, James — 198 
Mihalek, Ronald— 181 
Mikes, Richard— 129 
Mikola, Stephen— 181 
Milan, Russell — 279 
Milanich, Stefanie — 250 
Milanich, William— 250 
Millard, Alfred— 169, 306 
Millavec, Margot— 237 
Miller, Albert— 181 
Miller, Allen— 129, 190, 306 
Miller, Benna— 245 
Miller, David— 166 
Miller, Don C— 171, 306 
Miller, Donald J.— 189, 306 
Miller, Glenn— 260 
Miller, Harold— 186 
Miller, Herbert R.— 131 
Miller, John R— 306 
Miller, Jon— 218,266 
Miller, Joyce — 143 
Miller, Judith A.— 234 
Miller, Julie— 144 
Miller. Kenyon — 221 
Miller, Lola— 206 
Miller, Lynn— 143, 225, 336 
Miller, Marc— 132, 284 
Miller, Marjorie — 144, 212, 248 
Miller, Noel— 186, 306 
Miller, Robert H.— 22o 
Miller, Rodger— 279 
Miller, Sally— 245, 306 
Miller, Sandra— 139 
Miller, Sara— 307 
Miller, Susan— 139, 307 

Miller, Timothy— 307 

Miller, Truesdell C— 270 
Miller, William— 163, 27 
Miller, William E. — 279 
Milligan, Barbara— 307 
Milligan, Charles— 307 
Milsom, Edward— 166, 234, 307 
Miner, C. Robert— 244 
Minich, David— 131, 179 
Minor, April — 14s 
Minor, Mathew— 212 
Miiman, Joel— 184, 211, 213 
Mishey, Jim— 189, 267 
Misicka, Mark— 235 
Mitanichi, Stefanie — 250 
Mitchell, Alan— 227,241 
Mitchell, Connie— 139, 160, 307 
Mitchell, Darnell— 130, 225 
Mitchell, Linda— 245 
Mitchell, Marcia— 139 
Mitchell, Richard— 307 
Mitchell, Torrey— 196, 212 
Mizer, Jerry — 195 
Moe, Thomas— 279, 307 
Moehl, William— 307 
Moffat, Richard— 181 
Moisio, Victor — 307 
Molina, Joan — 157 
Mollencop, Gerald — 133 
Mollencop, Tom— 133 
Monroe, Barbara A. — 151 
Monroe, Neil J.— 221, 225, 307 
Montague, Susan E. — 140 
Montanya, Joanne C. — 307 
Montgomery S. G.— 287 
Montgomery, Eleanor E. — 141 
Montgomery, Jon P. — 129 
Montgomery, William R. — 190, 

Monti, Roger H.— 233, 307 
Moore, Craig D.— 179, 212 
Moore, Donna J.— 280, 307 
Moore, Mathew F.— 221, 307 
Mora, Raymond F.— 172, 307 
Morelock, Rebecca F. — 152 
Morgan, Donna E— 243, 245 
Morgan, Eleanor M. — 265 
Morgan, Judith E.— 214 
Morgan Walter W.— 307 
Moritz, David M.— 193 
Morris, Ann L. — 148 
Morris, Donald J. — 174 
Morris, Dorothy R.— 159, 307 
Morris, Ellen J.— 151 
Monis, James F. — 190 
Morris, Julia — 307 
Morris, Martha A. — 148, 307 
Morrow, Judith — 151 
Morton, John — 307 
Moskal, Michael — 250 
Moss, Daniel — 190, 307 
Moss, Roger — 307 
Mosser, Sarah — 241 
Motter, Clarence— 227 
Motter, Ned— 227 
Motz, Earl— 179, 307 
Moulton, Tracey— 278 
Mucci, Carol — 307 
Muck, Philip— 179, 307 
Mudrie, George — 261 
Mueller, Alice— 283 
Mueller, David— 218, 307 
Mullally, Marian— 151 

Mullenix, Douglas — 307 
Mulvaney, Marilyn — 251 
Munday, David — 105 
Minima, Ann — 219 
Munshower, William — 171 
Murnen, William— 183, 307 
Murphy, David— 307 
Murphy, George— 212, 224, 240, 

Murphy, James E. — 307 
Murphy, Judith— 228, 307 
Murphy, Ruth Louise — 245, 267, 

Murphy, Stephen — 224 
Murray, James — 183 
Murray, John— 193, 307 
Murray, Terence — 135 
Myers, Barbara— 210, 219 
Myers, Carol — 157 
Myers, John R— 190 
Myers, Philip— 190 
Myers, Thomas— 183 
Myott, Wallace— 264, 307 


Nadroski, Francyl L.— 245,278 
Nagel, Marc R.— 18, 184 
Naramore, John B. — 166, 221, 

Narozanski, Michael — 172 
Nartker, Jerry J.— 272, 308 
Nash, Edward J.— 135, 193, 213 

N'aumoff, Balgori B.— 129 
Nay, Martha J.— 308 
Nebraska, James E. — 270, 308 
Nee, Ellen J.— 157 
Needham, John P.— 183 
Needleman, Lawrence S. — 18^ 
Neel, Jeff S.— 169 
Nees, Diana R. — 216 
Neff , Carla L.— 308 
Neffenger, Brian F.— 166, 220, 

237, 308 
Neill, Barbara L— 143 
Nellis, Nancy L.— 152, 309 
Nelsen, Sandra G.— 236 
Nelson, Cecil R.— 284 
Nelson, Douglas S.— 190 
Nelson, Judith A.— 144 
Nelson, Robert L.— 129 
Nestor, Michael R.— 189, 309 
Nevling, Carole H.— 148 
Nevling, Irene H. — 148 
Newell. Bruce C— 309 
Newlin, Robert M.— 220 
Newlon, Larry D.— 171, 224, 235 
Newton, Gary F.— 196 
Nicholson, Ann D. — 148 
Nickoson. Charles A. — 129 
Niederauer, Elizabeth A. — 152 
Niehaus, Judith — 147 
Niem'ec, Richard W. — 272, 285 
Nimon, Elizabeth A.— 223, 241 
Niesling Cathie — 278 
Nip, Charley C— 261, 284 
Nitsche, Richard A.— 261 
Nitzsche, Ruth H.— 242, 246, 308 
Nix, Luther R.— 165 
Nixon, Alice G.— 139 
Nobel, Dodum J.— 270 
Nobel, Ronilee J.— 143 

Nolan, M. Patricia— 152, 214, 

234, 308 
Noon, Ellen R.— 284 
Norman, Linda A.— 219, 308 
Norman, Richard E.— 193, 308 
Norman, Thomas— 193, 272, 279, 

Nossek, Joseph R. — 134 
Nottke, Jean L.— 241, 278 
Novak, Rosemarie E.— 144, 308 
Nwozo, Harrison C— 309 

Oberholzer, Richard C— 221 
Obloy, Thaddeus S.— 183 
O'Brien, John D.— 196, 258 
Odell, Mary— 148, 160, 212 
Odon, Rederick— 131 
Oestreich, Karen — 151, 251 
Ogden, John — 266 
Ogrinc. Richard— 132, 183, 273, 

Ogrizovich, Donald — 133 
Ogron, David— 233 
Ohler, Fred— 172 
Okicki, Linda Knapp — 308 
O'Koon, Charles— 161, 184, 211, 

Oldfield, Sharon— 147 
Oldham, Katherine— 278 
Olds, Nancy— 212 
Olds, Thomas— 172, 231 
Olmstead, William— 308 
Olsen, Inger — 143 
Olsen, Lorene— 148, 236 
Olszewaki, John— 250 
O'Malley, Martha— 219 
Onder, James— 308 
O'Neil, Armand— 134, 308 
Onopa, Bill— 130 
Opatrny, James — 163 
Ormond, Cynthia— 143, 309 
Orr, David— 171 
Osborne, Arden — 266 
Osburn, Gail— 260 
Oswalt, David— 222 
Otermat, James — 284 
Ott, Pauline— 151 
Otto, Mary— 269 
Oze, Betty— 309 
Ozyp, Don— 134 

Pabin, Michael— 309 
Pacey, Hugh— 308 
Pack, Ronald— 161, 189, 237 
Packer, Arlene — 308 
Packer, Joyce— 280, 281 
Page, Charles— 308 
Paige, Geraldine— 308 
Paine, Aileen — 274 
Painter, Patricia — 237 
Pakkala, Vi— 155 
Palange, Margaret — 157 
Palisin, George— 183 
Palisin, Thomas— 308 
Palmer, Donna— 243, 245, 278 
Palmer, James— 270, 308 
Palmer, Raymond— 130, 133 


Palmore, John —165, 216, 222, 

277, 278, 279, 309 
Palocsay, Prank — lsi 
Pandapas, Kathryn — 155, 2:t<: 
Pankratz, Jeanne —105, 242, 245 
Pantin, Bryan — 166 
Papp, James— 198, 309 
, James P. — 25* 
Pareene, Robert — 163 
Parisi, Angela— 157, 309 
Parker, Donna— 308 
Parker, Paula — 155, 278 
Parker, Phillip— 27s 
Parkinson, Mary — 147 
Parks, Howard— 308 
Parrish, Robert— 197, 308 
Parsil, Diane— 283 
Parsons, Gary — 285 
Parsons, Lee Ann — 308 
I'ai sons, Nancy — 308 
Partin, Sally— 216 
Paschke, Gerald— 224 
Pasko, John— 308 
Pataki, Michael — 224 
Patrick, Kenneth — 129 
Pat lick, Patricia— 250, 224 
Patterson, Ryan— 132 
Patterson, William !•'.- 308 
Patton, Robert— 308 
Paul, David L.— 169, 285, 308 
Paull, Walter— 172 
Pavlica, Carol — 157 
Peach, David — 308 
I '.-ail man, I.auree — 260 
Pi arson, Beverly — 308 
Pearson, Susan — 308 
I'ease, Albert— 308 
Pease, Sut — 236, 237 
Peaspanen, Darlene— 21!i, 308 
Pecora, MaryAnn — 143 
Pelton, Dorothy— 139 
Peniley, Larry — 130 
Penn, Rita— 278 
Perkins, Gary— 135 
Perkins, Judith E. — 105, 280 
Perrine, N'ikki — 27s 
Perron, David— 171 
Perry, David— 130 

P n. Marcia — 148, 236, 260 

Peters, Nancy— 308 
Petei , Philip— 186, 309 
hi, Paul— 210, 227 
Petry, David— 179 

Fr< derick -309 
Petrykowski, lame.- 183 
Pettit, Richard— 197 
Pfau, Jan— 139 
Pfeifer, Jerry— 264 

fer, Sandra— 143 
Phelps, Creighton 309 
Phillips, Joyce— 309 
Phillips, Lowell— 279 
Phillip i 109 

Phillips, Vivian— 223 
Phimister, Marjorie — 1 14 
Pickei ii f, CI -227 

Pickersgill, Janet— 149 
Pietranton, Nancy — 214 
Pike, Janis 27s 

■i j 3 222, 309 

' 165 

■I,' la, iv I 

Pinkei man, Elaine — 309 

Pixley, David— 186 
Plavcan, Joseph — 264 
Pletcher, Terry— 181 
Plumer, Bruce— 309 
Plummer, James F.— 189 
Plummer, James H. — 160, 309 
Plyley, Carol— 212, 261 
Poduska, William— 131 
Poje, Richard— 260, 271 
Polo, Samuel— 169, 309 
Polster, Louis — 184 
Pontuti, James— 129, 225 
Pool, Richard— 131 
Polle, William T.— 218, 309 
Pooley, Gillian— 309 
Popelka, Jerry— 220 
Porch, Barbara — 159 
Porterfield, Connie — 309 
Porttieus, Wil— 287 
Portwood, Jean — 144 
Post, Barbara— 249 
Poston, Franklin— 262. 2«s 
Potter, Linda— 242. 245 
Powell, Eleanor — 309 
Powell, Lynne — 149 
Powell, Robert— 284 
Pranik, Virginia — 246 
Pratt, Barbara— 143 
Prentice, Richard — 135 
Pressick, James— 181, 309 
Prestien, Bruce — 310 
Preston, Velda— 237 
Prettyman, Kathleen — 157 
Pribish, Ronald— 193, 310 
Price, Carol— 151,310 
Price, William— 197 
Prile, Bill— 310 

Printz, Penelope— 216, 2S1, 310 
Prioletto, Louis. — 157 
Prioletto, Rita— 157 
Pritchard, Penny— 152, 310 
Protich, JoAnn— 129 
Protzman, Sandra — 249 
Prunier, Judith— 105, 214, 237 
Prusnek, Judy— 105, 231, 278 
Prutting, Carol— 237, 280 
Pry, Robert— 129, 134 
Pryer, Tommy— 135 
Piyor. Larry— 135 
Psinka. Thomas— 263 
Puchstein, Carl— 244 
Puckett, Milton— 179, 133 
Pugh, James— 129 
Pultz, Joseph— 198 
Pummill, Jacqueline — 144 
Purson, William— 183, 310 
Pyle, Steven— 235 
Pynchon, Luella— 151, 310 

Quiggle.John -231,237 
Quigley, Ann — 147 
Quinn, Patricia- ::i" 

Raba, Roger 130, 183 
Rabal, Dean— 181 
Raber, Francis— 221, 310 
Radachy, Donald 183 

Rademaker, Susan — 150. 160, 

211, 249 
Rader, Jo Ann— 1 13 

Radford, Jean— 210 

Radler, Judith — 144, 160, 254, 310 

Radomski, James — 166 

Radtke, Robert — 1 Os 

Rafos, Marjorie — 310 

Rakestraw, W. Vincent— 191 

Rakle, Marilyn— 212 

Ramse, Lois — 241 

Rankin, David — 163 

Ransdell, Jenna — 278 

Ranson, Alan— 272, :;io 

Rappuhn, Ralph — 163 

Rasek, James — 310 

Rasmussen, Joe — 310 

Rataiczak, James — 310 

Rau, William— 169 

Rawlins, Edward— 181, 310 

Ray, Beverly — 155 

Ray, Roy— 310, 19s 

Ray, Veronica — 261 

Rea, Howard — 278 

Read, David— 235, 236 

Reaman, John — 233 

Rebman, Sheldon — 184 

Reck, Anna— 310 

Reddick, Donald— 240 

Reed, Sharmaine — 245, 269 

Reed, Joyce — 241 

Reed, Judith— 151, 277, 27s. 310 

Reed, Karen— 243, 245, 278 

Rees, Brenda — 155 

Reese, Bruce — 174 

Reese, David— 174,:: 10 

Reese, Terry— 284 

Reffer, A. J.— 2*7 

Reid, Lori— 264 

Reider, Aurelia— 152, 27s 

Reigel, Carol— 147, 212, 285 

Reimer, William— 181 

Reimund, Lois — 159 

Reiningre, Warren — 224 

Reiss, Allan— 261,310 

Reiter, Jean— 261 

Relick, Carole— 143 

Renaud, Judith— 143 

Renner, William— 310 

Rentz, Richard— 193 

Repak, Terry — 171 

Repaskey, Thomas — 174, 310 

Resnick. Melvyn— 184, 224 

Resnik, Isaac — 310 

Ressler, David— 195 

Retzke, Gary— 179 

Reuter, Carol— 105, 268 

Reuter, Lois— 269 

Revennaugh, Bruce — 189 

Rewwer, E. John — 130 

Rexroad, Zelpha— 245, 278 

Reynolds, Jane— 246, 310 

Rezabek, Leonard 1 si; 

Rhoads, Janey— 280 

Rhodes, Marcia— 159 

Rice, George— 310 

Rice, Jeanine — 216 

Klic'. Lunette 245 

Kir,.. Mary 278 
Richard, Kay— 310 
Richards, Vivian— 145, 310 
Richardson, Ann — 310 

Ric Ison, Phillip— 261 

Richetto, Gary— 169 

Richmond, David— 268 

Ricker, John— 310 

Ricker, Fred— 310, 191 

Kicks, Kenneth— 131, 172, 310 

Ridenour, Judith— 310 

Rider, William— 172 

Ridgeway, Gerald— 221 

Rieger, Gelbert— 191 

Riehl, James— 187 

Rienerth, Janice — 278 

Rife, Donna— 310 

Righter, Lance — 169 

Ring, Stanley — 279 

Ringer, Saundra — 143 

Rings, Robert— 243, 278, 310 

Rini, Robert— 2S4 

Rissmillen, James — 181, 237 

Ritenour, Carolyn — 245 

Rivers, Norman — 131 

Rivers, Robert— 310 

Rizzi, Lawrence — 177 

Roach, Jayne — 147 

Roadermol, Robert — 181 

Robart, Nancy— 139 

Robby, Lynda— 310 

Robe, Robert— 310 

Roberson, Betty— 149, 241 

Roberts, David— 310 

Roberts, David— 130 

Roberts, Dennis — 166 

Roberts, Juliann — 152 

Roberts, Helen— 27s 

Roberts, Lelia— 152 

Roberts, Maureen — 145 

Roberts, Rex— 166 

Roberts, Rudolph— 105, 130 

Robinette, Patricia — 278 

Robinson, Beverly— 157, 258, 259, 

Robison, Barbara — 155 
Robsonk, James — 311 
Robusto, Gerald— 264, 311 
Rocco, Kenneth — 172, 311 
Rockey, Walter,— 264, 311 
Rockwell, Kenneth — 279 
Rodda, Barbara— 105, 311 
Rodenberg, Thomas— 311, 191 
Roeseler, Gary— 189, 311 
Roeseler, Roger— 272, 311 
Rogers, David— 163, 220, 311 
Rognan, Charles — 279 
Romayne, Susan — 153, 237 
Rombes, Nick— 130, 225 
Romine, Margaret — 311 
Ronyetz, Charles — 131 
Ropp, Paul— 261 
Rosaa, John — 270 
Rose, Don— 311 
Rose, Karlene— 151, 278 
Rose, Marianne — 311 
Rose, Robert— 129 
Rose, Sondra— 143 
Rosen, Phyllis— 27s 
Rosenberg, Marilyn — 278, 31 1 
Rosenberger, Dorthy — 2ii;, 261 
Rosenblatt, Bernard — 177 
Rosetano, Wayne— 184 
Ross, Betsy- 27s 
Ross, Larry 227 
Rossa, I'.rtty— 270 
Rossetti, David— 184, 216 
Roth, Gerald 1S4, 311 


Roth, Sam— 184, 224 
Rothburd, Michael— 184, 311 
Roudebush, Carol— 212, 241 
Round, Carole— 149, 277, 

Round. Christine— 149, 235 
Roush, Jan— 231,243 
Roush, Judith— 105 
Rowan, Bernard — 272, 311 
Rowe, Meredith— 241, 280 
Royal, Philomene— 220, 311 
Royer, Robert— 311, 193 
Rozanc, Jeffery — 193 
Rubins, Susan — 151 
Ruck, Daniel— 163 
Rudolph, Theodore— 1S4 
Ruhlman, Wayne — 131 
Rumbarger, John — 311 
Runo, RoseMarie— 147, 234 
Rupp, John— 271,311 
Rusnack, John — 131 
Russell, Carole— 159, 212 
Russell, Nancy— 223 
Russell, Patricia— 277, 278 
Russell, Robert— 212 
Russell, Ronald— 227 
Russell, Terry— 311 
Russo, Anthony — 172 
Russo, Beatrice— 157, 283, 311 
Ruth, Randall— 251 
Rutkoskie, George — 212 
Rutkoskie, Nancy — 145 
Ruud, James— 193 
Ryall, Lucy— 278 
Ryan, Douglas— 225 
Ryan, Michael— 133 

Saam, Clair— 197 
Sadauskas, Judith— 149, 268 
Sadosky, Thomas— 221, 272, 311 
Sager, Kathleen M— 143 
Salcius, Thomas — 131 
Saltzman, Martin — 177, 218 
Sams, Betsy — 153 
Samuels, Joan — 274 
Samuelson, David — 177 
Sander, Janet — 25 
Sanders, R. Brookes— 251, 278 
Sanger, Arthur— 285, 311 
Sanger, Richard— 172, 311 
Sani, Marilyn — 157 
Sapashe, Sarah— 241, 311 
Sarraino, Ronald — 183 
Satterthwaite, C. Richard— 220 
Saunders, Dave — 284 
Saunders, Ted— 130 
Savage, Susan — 153 
Sawyer, Elizabeth — 245 
Sawyer, Sally— 149 
Sawyer, Theodore D. — 169 
Saxen, Nancy — 157 
Sayre, Robert— 193 
Sayre, Sara — 143 
Sborocco, Joseph — 311 
Scales, Vince — 134 
Scannell, Sharon — 282 
Scarpaci, David — 311 
Schaar, Rolland— 163, 213, 311 
Schabilik, Karen— 143 
Schaeffer, Joan — 215 
Schaeffer, Phil— 213 

Schaffer, Cynthia— 159 
Schaub, Barbara — 245 
Schauwecker, Carol — 153 
Scheehle, Geraldine L.— 242, 245 
Scheif belhof f er, Anthony — 3 1 1 , 

Schein, William— 134, 177, 225 
Schenck, Monte D.— 193 
Scherer, Katherine A. — 224 
Scherer, Thomas— 187, 224 
Scherger, Anne — 283 
Scherrer, Mataline— 237 
Scheurer, Margaret A. — 311 
Schiaffino, Geraldine — 157 
Schickel, Roziland— 149, 311 
Schit'fer, Louise — 261 
Schilder, Jane— 312 
Schill, Gail— 312 
Schiller, Diane— 2SII 
Schillo, Joan— 147, 211, 214, 

219, 258 
Schlemmer, Jane — 155 
Schlevenski, Joseph — 244 
Schmelzer, James — 169 
Schmidt, Karen — 105, 268 
Schmidt, Pamela— 278 
Schmidt, Robert L— 187 
Schneeweis, Basil— 312, 184 
Schneider, Edward— 221, 312 
Schneider, Mary K. — 153, 

Schneider, William— 312 
Schneider, Lane — 244 
Schock, Charles— 172, 161 
Schoehle, Geraldine — 243 
Schoenberg, Lynn— 224, 312 
Schoonover, Barbara — 147, 312 
Schott, Rebeca— 145 
Schramm, Julie — 260, 312 
Schreiber, Hal— 163 
Schreiber, Steven — 177 
Schrum, Larry — 187 
Schuff, Ronald— 1S7 
Schuler, Mike— 130, 193, 

225, 312 
Schulhof, Stuart— 220, 224 
Schulman, Stanley — 177 
Schultz, Lester— 312, 184 
Schultz, Ronald— 105 
Schultz, Richard— 129 
Schumake, Thomas — 165 
Schwartz, Joseph A. — 184 
Schweickart, Jay— 312, 195 
Schiaraffa, Sharan — 157 
Scoles, James— 312, 10s 
Scott, David — 166 
Scott, Dan— 224 
Scott, Nancy— 251 
Scott, Sara— 241 
Scovil, Virginia — 27s 
Scullion, Gordon D.— 191 
Scurti, Adam— 312 
Sealey, Luane — 151, 263 
Sealscott, David— 131, 312 
Seaman, Suzanne — 312 
Seaman, Richard — 169 
Sears, Clifford— 166, 279 
Seabok, John — 131 
Secoy, DeAnna— 242, 243, 

245, 312 
Sedlak, J.— 278 
Seeley, Kay— 139, 160 
Seibert, Donald— 189 

Seidl, Fredrick— 181, 222, 279, 

277, 27S, 372 
Seidman, Lome— 312, 189 
Seifert, Lloyd R.— 221, 272, 312 
Seiker, Lynne — 241, 278 
Sekere, Dave — 130 
Sekel, Brook— 267 
Selby, Edward— 312 
Selleck, Marcia— 237, 241 
Sellers, Mike— 312, 241 
Sembric, L. Jane — 153, 312 
Semple, Helen— 312 
Senich, Franklin — 286 
Senich, Terrance— 183, 312 
Seregue, Peter — 261 
Sevebeck, William — 172 
Severns, Barbara — 153 
Shade, Joanne— 157, 312 
Shade, Patricia — 157 
Shaeffer, Philip— 169 
Schaeffer, Ronald— 312 
Safer, Mary— 217, 219 
Shannon, Carol — 312 
Shapiro, William— 129 
Sharp, Betsy— 313 
Sharp, Ronald— 313 
Sharp, Rosemary — 157 
Sharp, William— 181 
Sharpe, Stuart— 177, 233 
Shaver, Bonnie— 219 
Sheeley, Helen— 245 
Sheets, Lane — 193 
Shellabarger, Dan— 313, 193 
Shelton, H. R.— 287 
Shelton, Jim — 181 
Shelton, Kay— 313 
Shen, Frederick — 261, 265 
Shenberger, Thorn — 270 
Shepherd, Glenn — 313 
Shepherd, Wayne — 197 
Sheppard, Alan — 360 
Sheppard, Charles— 216 
Sheppard, Karen — 143 
Shere, Dennis — 211 
Sherlock, Sue— 185, 223 
Sherman, Judi — 274 
Sherman, Robert — 227 
Sherman, Stephen — 165 
Sherwood, Jay — 193 
Shevlin, Joe— 313, 189 
Shields, Susan— 153, 313 
Shilling, Terry— 167 
Shipps, Mary — 278 
Shirak, James — 193 
Shirer, Larry— 161, 193 
Shively, Joan— 214, 249, 313 
Shivly, Neil — 235 
Short, Susan— 245, 284, 313 
Shreffler, Karlene— 313 
Shuber, Louis — 183, 313 
Shubirg, Carol— 281, 280 
Shuchat, Terry— 189, 224, 313 
Shufeldt, James— 313 
Shull, Sondra— 241 
Shurilla, Charlotte— 157 
Shuster, Dale— 224 
Shuster, Vincent— 172, 313 
Shwrtz, Linda — 274 
Siebert, Don— 131 
Sielaff, Jean— 211, 214, 240, 258 
Siembieda, Robert — 174 
Sierk, Joan — 157 
Silk, William— 179 

Silver, Kenneth— 130 
Silberman, Lloyd— 184 
Simeone, Michael — 197 
Simms, Laurn D. — 221 
Simonitsch, Mark — 313 
Simpkins, John— 210, 234, 

262, 313 
Simpson, Donna — 147 
Simpson, Dana — 153 
Sinclair, Charles — 191 
Sinclair, Dohrmann — 166 
Sinclair, James — 221, 313 
Singer, Kathleen — 149 
Singler, Roger J.— 130 
Sissea, Gloria J. — 155 
Skala, Thomas — 260 
Skidmore, Charles F.— 266 
Skinner, Joan — 250 
Skinner, John L.— 313 
Skinner, Thomas— 166 
Schoczen, Walter — 246 
Skolnik, Geoffrey— 184, 213, 

Skorepa, Karen — 105, 281, 105 
Slack, Judith— 147 
Slagle, Tholia— 243, 245 
Slazas, Elizabeth A.— 241 
Slieght, Thomas— 261, 279 
Slicer, Charles— 166 
Sliz, Karole— 313 
Sloan, Carol — 151 
Sloe, Virginia — 236 
Slone, Nancy— 263 
Slusher, Mary— 313 
Smaltz, Norman — 130 
Smeshek, Terry— 189, 264 
Smiczek, Thomas — 179 
Smiley, Art— 313 
Smith, Angela K— 149 
Smith, Ann— 143 
Smith, Carolyn J.— 282, 313 
Smith, Carolyn J.— 278 
Smith, Charles T.— 174 
Smith, Cleora— 313 
Smith, Darrell— 244 
Smith, David— 105 
Smith, David P.— 105, 313 
Smith, Donald— 249 
Smith, Judith— 143 
Smith, Karen — 151 
Smith, Kenneth H.— 1S9 
Smith, Larry — 270 
Smith, Linda A.— 282 
Smith, Lloyd A.— 166, 213 
Smith, Mary Ann— 105, 219. 

Smith, Michael— 181 
Smith, Patrick— 129 
Smith, Richard— 177 
Smith, Robert— 193 
Smith, Robert L— 313 
Smith, Sandra J. — 255 
Smith, Sara— 284 
Smith, Susan Joanne — 139, 313 
Smith, Susan J.— 313 
Smith, Thomas J.— 169 
Smudz, Thos. Lee— 183, 313 
Snee, Roberta— 145, 313 
Snider, Teresa L.— 149 
Snitger, Kenneth — 179 
Snyder, Gerald— 161, 174,262 
Snyder, Pamela — 147 
Snyder, Paul G.— 313 


Snyder, Sandra— 147, 313 
Sobieraj, Thaddeas— 18] 
Sokiran, Judith— 141, 283, 313 
Solar, Donald— 163, 313, 221, 272 

Soldan, Lloyd— HI 3 
Soldressen, Mary — 157 
Sollott, Carol— 141, 232 
Somerick, Joel — 313 
Somcrs, Boh— 212 
Sommerville, Barbara — 313 
Sommerfield, Bruce — 224 
Somers, Michael — 132 
Sontac, Richard — 181 
Sorrell, Jon — 132. 225, 284, 313 
Spangler, David— 279 
Sparks, Dorothy — 314 
Sparks, Jane — 260, 314 
Sparrow, Barbara — 217, 219 
Speaker, Donald — 129 
Spector, Barry — 266 
Spiegle, B.— 279 
Speicher, Judith— 147, 314 
Spice, Joanne — 314 
Spicer, Carolyn — 261 
Spiegel, Bernard — 184 
Spieth, Joan — 314 
Spitzer, William— 224, 278 
Spauer, Sherry — 278 
Sponseller, Robert — 27" 
Spooner, Jacquelyn — 151, 237 
Spore, Charles— 210 
Sprague, Judith— 147, 218, 

Springston, Daniel J. — 224 
Spurgeon, David — 19! 
Squires, Walter — 191 
Statts. Joy— 105, 219 
Stafford, Robert S.— 314 
Stabler. Sharron— 277, 278 
Staley, Carolyn— 241, 261 
Stammen, Anita — 246 
Stancliff, Mary — 278 
Stanford, Regina — 159 
Stanford, William— 187, 268 
St a nek, Dolores— 314 
Stansberry, Susan — 237 
Stanton, Barbara — 314 
Stanton, Elizabeth — 211 
Starkey, Jacquelyn — 263 
Starkey, Robert — 181 
Starr. Ronald— 314 
Starr, Susan— 145. 237 
Stary, Gloria — 27* 
Staskeiws, Jeffrey — 174 
Stasse, Sherry— 149, 282 
Statler, Charles— 260 
Steadman, George — 277 
Steck, Jerry— 314, 191,279 
Steele, William- -241 
Steffey, Charles— 314, 271 
Stein, Richard— 183 

, Jayne — 241. 260 
Steiner, Roy— 314 
Steinman, Keith — 314 

'in— 130 
n, Bonnie 219, 31 i 
Stephan, Donald 312, 197 
Stephan, Phyllis 
Stephenson, Jam — 168, 

Stephenson, Lance 22 ■ 
Stephenson, Lee — 224 
Sterizk.W. L.— 287 

Sterling, Jim— 191 

Stern, Nancy — 274 

Stem tt. William— 314 

Stevens. Richard— 193, 225, 262 

Stevenson, Jared — 135 

Stevenson, Nancy L. — 147, 

Stevenson, Richard R. — 233 

Stevenson, Signe — 147 

Stewart, Charles— 169, 314 

Stewart, Kenneth — 237 

Stewart, Sarah— 269 

Stichter, Brace — 181 

Stikeleather, Pamela — 27* 

Stines. Carolyn — 145, 314 

Stith, David— 191 

St. John, Sharon — 314 

Stockwell, James— 174, 161, 

Stoinoff. Virginia— 269 

Stojetz, Robert— 189, 314 

Stoll, Roger— 181 

Stoller, David — 181, 105, 

Stone, Lynn — 251 

Stone, Susan — 141, 280 

Store, John— 130 

Storey, Paul— 130 

Stout, Robert— 195 
Stoyle, Karen — 280 
Straley, Thaylia— 214, 245, 314 
Strasser, Barbara — 143 
Strasser, Doreen — 220 
Strauss, Karen — 274 
Straw, David— 163, 227, 270 
Strebel, Frank— 266 
Stretch, Thomas— 314 
Streza, Pauline — 155, 25u 
Strickland, Charles — 251 
Strong, Susan — 314 
Stroup, Marie — 314 
Strous, M. Patricia— 245, 

314, 236 
Stuckman, Lauray — 314 
Stupinak, Gerald— 131 
Studley, Paul— 264 
Stukins, Barbara — 145 
Stull, James— 179 
Studa, Steven — 169 
Stute, Ted E — 129, 225, 134 
Suchaneh, Barbara — 214 
Sudnick, Edward — 250 
Sulek, Eugene— 172, 314 
Sullivan, Junior G. — 314 
Suderland, David — 171, 314 
Sunkle, Bonnie— 143, 282 
Supinger, Judith — 315 
Surbeck, Janet— 147, 234 
Suszek, Gerald — 270 
Sutherland, Kenneth— 224 
Suzor, Jane — 147 
Suzuki, Adele — 249 
Swafford, H. Wayne— 195 
Swan, Patricia- 2 15 
Swan. Sally— 115, 315, 268, 27s 
Swanson, Carl H— 130, 225 
Swart. Lorna K. — 159 
Swearingen, Carolyn— 212, 268 
Swearingen, Faye — 251 

ey, Ann — 147, 260 

Sweeney, Mary— 147 
Sweet, Marilyle 149 
Sweeting, Gerald i 

Swendei man. John — 197 
Swope, Alice E. — 147 
Sylvis, Fancine — 281, 2mi 
Szabo, Bruce — 131 
Szaiay, Janice — 27 s 
Szoka, Frank— 131 
Szunyogh, Kathleen — 143 
Szolowski, Fiank — 181, 315, 161 

Taber, Thomas — 163 
Taddeo, Sharon— 2.S3 
Takacs, Paul — 105 
Talbert, Joanne — 140 
Talbott, Joan— 282 
Tallarovic, James — 260 
Tan, Ean-Coo — 315 
Tanenbaum, Terry — 274 
Tanenbaum, Pamela — 260 
Tanenbaum, Robert — 154 
Tanner, William T.— 279, 284 
Taraschke, William— 129, 193 
Taylor, Donald— 161, 189 
Taylor, Lawrence — 171, 315 
Taylor, Nancy — 315 
Taylor, Robert L.— 266, 315 
Taylor, Tarry— 315 
Tedrick, Edward— 197, 262 
Tedrick, Karen— 153 
Tedrick, Michael— 315 
Teilel, Richard— 179 
Telling, Lynne— 139 
Templeman, Alan — 236 
Tenebaum, Robert— 131, 167, 

230, 262 
Tenebaum, Sharon— 233, 278 
Tennola, Elle— 261 
Tenant, Frank— 189 
Terwillegar, Gary— 161, 167 
Tetalman, Michael— 260 
Thackeray, Eleanor — 153 
Thatcher, Richard— 129, 169, 

Thayer, Donna — 219, 315 
Theken, Richard— 189 
Theodore, Gus — 315 
Theilmeyer, Nancy — 283 
Thomas, Beverly — 261 
Thomas, Charles — 315 
Thomas, David D.— 285, 315 
Thomas, David— 191, 224 
Thomas, Harry — 105 
Thomas, John— 197, 262, 264 
Thomas, Larry — 134, 225 
Thomas, Tammy — 285 
Thompson, Alan — lso 
Thompson, Ann — 147, 210 
Thompson, Carol — 143, 315 
Thompson, Norma — 251 
Thompson, Thomas — 224 
Thomson. Margaret— 159, 260, 

Thomburg, Richard- 272. 270 
Thornton, John- 31 G 
Thornton, Rebecca 158 
Thornbernens, Diane — 1 13, 315 
rid] ii k, Delon - 245, 316 
Tiedman, Allen— 183, 815, 226 
Tigyer, Lance 129 
Timson, Terry — 815 

Tipton, James — 219 
Tischler, Harvey— 270, 315 
Titsworth, Susan— 159, 255, 315 
Toama, Kamal — 315 
Todd, James — 174 
Todd, Susan — 153 
Tolson, Ann — 145, 315 
Tomle, Albert— 197 
Tone, Katherine — 155 
Toney, Judith— 105, 315 
Toney, Kendall — 163, 212 
Topolovac, Robert F. — 1S9, 315 
Towell, Patricia — 278 
Towner, Robert — 135 
Townsend, Diana — 145 
Towstiak, Corrine — 159, 315 
Trace, Joel— 273 
Trader, Patricia— 283 
Trainor, Jean — 159 
Traud, Patricia — 153 
Treanor, Kirsten — 147 
Trefz, Oren— 315 
Trevis, John— 129, 225 
Triffiletti, Rosemary— 280 
Tripman, Kathryn — 315 
Trish, Thomas— 224 
Trivett, J. Carl— 270 
Trivett, Joan — 237 
Trocchia, Greg — 167, 222 
Troha, Robert— 172 
Trombley, D. Lynne — 222 
Trosli, Joseph — 271 
Trout, Robert— 243 
Truay, Patsey— 315 
Trubica, David— 129, 193, 315 
True, Thomas— 261 
True, Virginia — 269 
Truesdell, James — 19s 
Tubbs, Carol— 260 
Tucker, Marion — 315 
Tullis, Joan— 153 
Tupper, Thomas — 198 
Turbok, James— 226, 262, 286, 

Turk, Carol— 157, 315 
Turk, David— 193 
'1 inner, Janet — 149 
Turner, Nancy — 153 
Turrin, Liana — 217, 316 
Tuttle, Jon— 174 
Twark, Carole— 157. 315 
Tyler, Darryl— 270 


L'gan, James — 153 
L'hrig, Jerome — 272 
I'lrich, Joan— 143 
Umberger, Brent— 316 
(Jncapher, Elsie— 214, 816 
Unchrich, Hetty— 155 
I ngvarj . Judity — 157. 136 
Unterberger, Dolores — 316 
Updegraff, Linda i 13 
Urban, liny —316 
Urbansky, Ihoi D. IM 
I rich. Nancy 163,316 
Urguhart, Don — 187 
Uwakaneme, Wilson 266, 31 1 
i y, Sylvia 21 1.317 


Vala, John— 134 
Vale, Christine— 250 
Van Balen, Bernard— 191, 316 
Van Bergen, Richard — 105 
Vance, Robert — 135 
Van Deusen, Madelon — 278 
Van Drew, Sandra — 147, 258 
Van Dyke, Barbara— 316 
Van Hee, Jack— 316 
Van Horn, William— 233 
Vanke, Donald— 193 
Van Orsdel, Janet — 147 
Van Oss, Thomas — 173 
Van Scoy, Susan — 143, 16li 
Van Tine, James — 135 
Varady, Charlotte— 212 
Vaughan, Clayton — 316 
Vaughan, Joane — 151 
Vavrek, Kenneth — 181, 284 
Veach, Patricia — 316 
Vellenoweth, N. Jean— 283 
Velloney, Richard— 171, 220 
Vennari, Rochelle — 316 
Ventura, Mob— 130 
Verne, James — 173, 316 
Vertell, Patricia— 243, 278 
Vester, Kathryn — 251 
Via. Bonnie— 233,317 
Via, Rita— 263 
Vick, Mary Lu— 151 
Vietor, Rebecca — 143 
Villwock, Raymond— 1S3, 230 
Vincel, Don — 317 
Violet, Jon— 260, 317 
Vlasak, Donald— 233 
Vlasak, Richard— 131, 174 
Vlk, Barbara— 236 
Vlk. James— 181 
Vogel, Barbara— 274, 316 
Vogel, Georganne — 266 
Vogel, Mel— 210 
Vogt, John— 187, 316 
Voinovich, Paul— 266 
Volkmer, Jack— 179 
Voth, Virginia— 219, 261 
Vournazos, Michael — 132, 225, 

Vrbancic, Marian — 236 


Waal, Alice — 280 
Wachtman, Robert— 224 
Wadd, Richard— 284 
Wade, Barbara— 153, 232 
Wade, Fred— 316 
Wade, Marta— 105 
Wade, Sara — 157 
Waffen, Bruce— 169 
Wagener, John— 286, 316 
Wagener, Mark— 316 
Waggoner, Lee— 189, 316 
Wagner, Donald— 181 
Wagner, John — 130 
Wagner, Judith— 261, 317 
Wagner, Leslie — 181 
Wagner, Mary Diane — 317 
Wagner, Michael — 195 
Wagner, Otis— 129, 22r, 
Wahl, Alice— 317 
Wahl, Stephen— 191, 261 

Wahlers, Gretchen — 135, 210, 

Wakefield, Ann— 159 
Wakefield, Howard— 169 
Waldron, Dean— 198, 317 
Waldron, Joan— 153, 260 
Walker, Carol— 236 
Walker, Frank— 317 
Walker, Joan— 157, 317 
Walker, Mary — 155 
Wallace, Arthur— 181 
Wallace, Charles— 175 
Wallace, Robert— 317, L89 
Wallis, Barbara— 237 
Walls, Lynette — 151 
Wallsten, Bo— 132 
Walters, Ann— 153, 317 
Walters, Karen — 145 
Walters, Timothy— 105, 260 
Wanamaker, Jay — 169 
Ward, Francis— 143,3 17 
Warder, Paul— 266 
Wardeska, Diana — 278 
Ware, Karen — 149 
Warman, John — 244 
Warner, Nancy — 212 
Warner, Rebecca — 242, 245 
Warnock, David— 193, 268 
Warren, Faye— 218, 219, 245, 317 
Warren, Robert— 317 
Wasco, Walter— 197 
Wasem, Bonnie— 218, 241 
Washka, Jack— 317 
Wasserstrom, Robyn — 141 
Waters, Sondra — 261 
Watkins, Charlotte— 147 
Watson, Carl— 317 
Watson, James — 278 
Watts, Jay— 317 
Waugh, Natalie— 266 
Wear, Barry— 191 
Weaver, James — 317 
Weaver, Jane — 261, 317 
Weaver, Jerry — 218 
Webb, Bonnie — 147 
Webb, Jon— 235 
Webber, Terry— 234 
Weber, Judith— 317 
Weber, Mary— 212 
Webster, Steve— 167, 234, 317 
Webster, Jean— 139 
Webster, Karen— 149, 236 
Weekley, Linda— 222, 240, 242, 

243, 245, 278, 317 
Weese, Jack— 244, 317 
Wehrmeister, Gloria — 147 
Weih, Carl— 317 
Weimer, Barbara— 217, 269, 317 
Weinberg, Alan — 177 
Weiner, Harriet — 317 
Weinland, Richard— 130, 173, 

Weinstein, Bernard — 177, 317 
Weinstein, Harold — 1S4 
Weinstein, Martin— 177, 264, 317 
Weir, Ronald— 179, 317 
Weiss, Elains — 141 
Weiss, Jeffrey — 184 
Weiss, Robert— 185 
Weissman, Rozanne — 231, 274 
Weitz, Lawrence — 317 
Welch, Charles— 179. 20n 
Welch, Gary— 317 

Welher, Barbara— 159, 317 
Welker, Sharon — 317 
Welks, Dale— 318 
Weller, Gary— 264, 318 
Welles, Marvin— 130, 177 
Wells, Carl— 130, 133, 181, 220, 

Wells, Joel— 197 
Wells, Mildred— 149 
Wells, Nancy — 27s 
Wells, Robert— 179 
Wells, Ruth— 318 
Welsh, Kenneth B.— 251, 318 
Welsh, Kenneth F.— 173, 272 
Wendler, Carol— 249 
Wenrick, John— 163, 31s 
Wentz, Samual — 270 
Werle, Michael— 191 
Werstak, James — 175, 318 
West, Danial R — 318 
West, Danial D.— 163 
Westenbarger, Billie — 277 
Wetterman, William — 197 
Wetz, Christine — 147, 210, 258, 

259, 269, 313 
Wheeler, Sandra— 159, 212 
Whitacre, Judith— 263 
Whitaker, Glen— 179 
White, Anee — 263 
White, David— 318 
White, Dominick— 187 
White. Elizabeth— 251 
White, H. Anne— 318 
White, James J.— 189, 221 
White, James M— 318 
White, Rebekah— 236 
White, Richard— 161 
White, Sandra— 318 
Whitehead, Patricia— 269 
Whitmore, Constance — 145, 258 
Whittaker, Deanna — 318 
Wicai, Neil — 187 
Wickstrom, E. H. — 27s 
Widdis, Richard— 318 
Widdoes, Thomas— 129, 191, 

Widowfield, Alice— 149, 31S 
Wieder, James — 224 
Wiehe, Marvin— 189 
Wiencek, Kenneth — 246 
Wilber, Frederick— 243, 244 
Wilcox, Loren— 130, 225 
Wilkins, Carol— 145 
Willeke, Sharon— 241 
Williams, Aubrey — 165 
Williams, Beverly— 149, 236 
Williams, Edwin — 233 
Williams, Gary— 131, 191 
Williams, George— 189, 264, 318 
Williams, Gilbert — 267 
Williams, Luanne — 318 
Williams, Milton — 189 
Williams, Paul— 193 
Williams, Richard— 318 
Williams, Roger— 179, 318 
Williams, Vicki— 159 
Williamson, Richard — 181 
Williamson, Thomas— 235, 279 
Williamson, Tommy— 221, 318 
Wilms, Barb— 280 
Wilson, Aurelia— 318 
Wilson, Connie— 231, 263 
Wilson, Dana — 147 

Wilson, David— 215, 233 
Wilson, Dennis— 179, 319 
Wilson, Elizabeth— 149, 236 
Wilson, Francis — 165, 319 
Wilson, Julie — 238 
Wilson, Mary — 143 
Wilson, Roberta — 159, 278 
Wilson, Ward— 218 
Winslow, Carol — 319 
Winter, Nancy — 159, 263 
Winter, Carol — 237 
Wirick, Barbara — 145, 319 
Wise, Barbara— 153 
Wise, Frank— 227 
Wise, Spence — 187, 224 
Wiseman, Harold — 279 
Wisner, Bonnis — 258 
Wisneski, Henry — 319 
Wisniewski, Robert — 134 
Withrow, Alida— 319 
Witkowski, Suzanne — 157 
Witt, John— 319 
Witus, Candace — 212 
Woggon, John — 227 
Wohl, William— 319 
Wolf, Mary— 145, 319 
Wolf, Rexford— 161, 175, 319 
Wolfe, David— 167 
Wolfe, George — 319 
Wolfe, Janet— 139 
Wolfe, Linda— 151,319 
Wolff, Irene— 319 
Wolpert, Francine — 319 
Wong, James— 183, 319 
Wood, Jocelyn — 155 
Wood, William— 224 
Woodhall, Evalyn— 151 
Woodburn, Barbara — 319 
Woodcock, Barbara — 319 
Woodgeard, Gerald — 266 
Woodlee, Charles— 132, 175, 319 
Woodruff, Richard— 284 
Woodside, Ruth — 149 
Woodworth, Mary — 145 
Woolf, David— 187 
Woolf, Herbert — 185 
Woolison, Richard— 135, 319 
Woolsey, Patricia — 149 
Worley, Don— 193 
Worley, John— 134 
Wrasman, Thomas — 183 
Wray, Donald— 134 
Wright, Daniel— 134 
Wright, David— 134 
Wright, Mary— 219 
Wright, Noel— 147 
Wuellner, Mary — 151 
Wyandt, Susan — 277 

Yagello, Janet L.— 105 
Yarolin, Joyce A. — 139 
Yeager, Thomas L. — 129 
Yelic, Patricia A. — 319 
Yingling, Charles S. — 268 
Yochem, Ann M. — 319 
Yochem, Joy L. — 157 
Yocum, James L.— 197, 210, 211, 

Yoder, Jerry L.— 19s. 244, 258, 



Vohor, Richard L. — 277 
Yost, Lloyd— 279 
Young, Carolyn J. — 241 
Young, Linda K. — 263 
Young, Mary L.— 159, 231 
Young, Nancy E. — 117, 211. 

Youngs. Vieki L. — 212 
Yuhas, David M. — 187 


Zack, Robert J.— 270 
Zackel, Dolores M.— 105, 319 
Zaffer, John G.— 134 
Zagorsky, James — 224 
Zak, Audrey J.— 319 
Zalar, Prank J.— 183 
Zaleski, Alan J.— 167 

Zamec, Dennis A. — 183 
Zanimataro, Frank — 319 
Zane, Milton M.— 197, 279 
Zee, Leo F.— 319 
Zehr, J. D.— 139, 319 
Zeigler, Patricia A.— 319 
Zeller, Harvey R.— 185 
Zeller, Michael E.— 167 
Zelvis, Dennis M.— 240, 249 
Zepernick, Roger D. — 171 

Zielenienski, Gerald J. — 131 
Zimmerman, David J. — 179 
Zimmerman, Kitty S. — 153 
Zimmerman, Phillip K. — 191 
Zitt, Marsha A.— 153 
Zmijewski, Dennis M. — 133 
Znidarsic, Carol Theresa — 157 
Zorman, Harry J. — L83 
Zularch, Don L.— 185, 319 
Zusy, James L. — 197 

A myriad of impressions of Athens, Ohio, and Ohio University is 
indelibly written into the minds and hearts of all who have ever under- 
gone a four-year transformation within the university. 

The academic year 1961-62 saw the end of one era and the beginning 
of a new one for the dual community. After 16 years as the progressive 
president of Ohio, Dr. John C. Baker left Cutler Hall in the wake of more 
pomp and circumstance than either university or town had seen for a long 
while. He was succeeded by Dr. Vernon R. Alden, a young and capable ad- 
ministrator from Harvard who brought to Ohio young ideas and a charm- 
ing "first lady." 

The 1962 staff has attempted in the unfolding of these 360 pages to 
depict the interrelationship between Athens and the university as exper- 
ienced by the student during any school year, though most specifically 
1961-62. The finished product we submit with pride for your perusal 
and criticism, with the hope that it will prove to be your "book" as much 
as it is ours. 

For guidance and service during the production of Athena Sixty-Two, 
debts of gratitude are owed to the following individuals: A. T. Turnbull, 
Charles Smith and Clarence White, advisers; Dean Margaret Deppen, Dean 
William Butler and Miss Betty Truxell of CAC; Joe DeOrio and Lenny 
Wolowiec of Consolidated Graphic Arts; George Barbers of Kingskraft 
Covers; John Good and Virgil Baker of Lawhead Press; Olin Griffin and 
Eugene Clark of Olan Mills Studios; Mrs. Janice Bixler, Miss Maude Dor- 
sey and janitors "Lucky" and "Bill" of Baker ("enter. 

The Staff 
1962 ATHENA